from The Century Dictionary.
- Of or pertaining to Mozambique, a Portuguese possession on the east coast of Africa.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A person from
Mozambiqueor of Mozambican descent.
- adjective Of, from, or pertaining to Mozambique, or the Mozambican people.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or relating to the people of Mozambique
- noun a native or inhabitant of Mozambique
- adjective of or relating to or located in Mozambique
Sorry, no etymologies found.
; Landeg White, "Review Article: The Revolutions Ten Years On," Journal of Southern African Studies 11, no. 2 (1985): 320-32; and Arlindo Chilundo, "Recent Trends in Mozambican Historiography," unpublished paper, Maputo, 1987.
Mozambican President Joaquim Chissano and senior government ministers Friday toured the former bases of the ex-rebel movement, known as the Mozambican National Resistance (RENAMO).
Our immediate problem, namely the Mozambican refugees on our eastern border, is under control.
In rural Watsomba in Zimbabwe's eastern province, goods such as Mozambican beer are common.
Enter Mozambican MC Azagaia, who is a sociologist by day.
What is more important in my opinion, is that the songs of this young man reflect exactly the common sense of the Mozambican people, so, that which was before commented on at home, on the street corners etc, that which for many raises doubts, questions, is now brought up in a direct form, without fear of censorship and reprisals from whoever.
In late 2008, Azagaia participated in the mayoral campaign of independent Deviz Simango in Beira, appearing at rallies in the city to large audiences, captured on the blog of Serra [pt], who has been his biggest supporter in the Mozambican blogosphere.
One group of influential voices in the Mozambican blogosphere until recently has tended to dominate – a handful of social scientists who dialogue among each other.
In the past couple of weeks, the Mozambican blogosphere played host to debate on the role of hip-hop and the nature of legitimate “social critique”.
When I started singing rap, there was a group that called itself Dinastia Bantu [Bantu Dynasty], that was really to stand out a little from the reality from which the Mozambican rappers drew inspiration, completely, in American rappers and using English names.
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