Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of dahabieh.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • It had no modern facilities to speak of; neither had many of the dahabiehs on which we had traveled, but when you are two women with a crew of twelve at your disposal, life is rather simpler than when you are a woman and baby on your own, surrounded by strangers.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It had no modern facilities to speak of; neither had many of the dahabiehs on which we had traveled, but when you are two women with a crew of twelve at your disposal, life is rather simpler than when you are a woman and baby on your own, surrounded by strangers.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It was not the villagers responding to the uprising, en route to storm the French House, but something equally extraordinary: a splendid procession, borne by horse and donkey, was moving through the village, making its way towards the French House from two vast and luxurious dahabiehs moored at the riverside.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It was not the villagers responding to the uprising, en route to storm the French House, but something equally extraordinary: a splendid procession, borne by horse and donkey, was moving through the village, making its way towards the French House from two vast and luxurious dahabiehs moored at the riverside.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • Baroness Kevenbrinck and Lord and Lady Hopetown passed through and were duly received by Lady Duff Gordon; they, in turn, invited her to supper parties aboard their dahabiehs.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It had no modern facilities to speak of; neither had many of the dahabiehs on which we had traveled, but when you are two women with a crew of twelve at your disposal, life is rather simpler than when you are a woman and baby on your own, surrounded by strangers.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It was not the villagers responding to the uprising, en route to storm the French House, but something equally extraordinary: a splendid procession, borne by horse and donkey, was moving through the village, making its way towards the French House from two vast and luxurious dahabiehs moored at the riverside.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • Baroness Kevenbrinck and Lord and Lady Hopetown passed through and were duly received by Lady Duff Gordon; they, in turn, invited her to supper parties aboard their dahabiehs.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • It had no modern facilities to speak of; neither had many of the dahabiehs on which we had traveled, but when you are two women with a crew of twelve at your disposal, life is rather simpler than when you are a woman and baby on your own, surrounded by strangers.

    The Mistress of Nothing

  • Baroness Kevenbrinck and Lord and Lady Hopetown passed through and were duly received by Lady Duff Gordon; they, in turn, invited her to supper parties aboard their dahabiehs.

    The Mistress of Nothing

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