kasbah

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  • noun

Synonyms for kasbah

an older or native quarter of many cities in northern Africa

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References in periodicals archive ?
Hyundai also partnered with Al Qasbah in Sharjah to show the games there and have a road show to test their cars.
Reverting to hurdling today, Forthright must have solid claims in the Brandon Hotel Handicap Hurdle in which he might face toughest opposition from Charlie Swan's Cloone Rocket while Qasbah and Derravarra Eaghle, third and fourth to Tai Lass at Sligo, also come into the equation.
Qasbah, a winner at Naas off an 8lb lower mark, is another with prospects if coping with this surface.
Taking it up travelling strongly for Andrew Lynch before the last, she tied up fractionally on the run-in but the post came in time as she held off the late challenges of Catskill and Qasbah by threeparts of a length.
Franc Villez was the second leg of a double for Robert Power, completed on the Harry Rogers Qasbah, in the www.naasracecourse.com Handicap Hurdle.
Power also went on to land a double when partnering top-weight Qasbah to victory in the 2m handicap hurdle.
The second division went to Qasbah, ridden by champion apprentice Chris Hayes and another winner for trainer Harry Rogers.
The first division went to Monahullan Prince, who held Qasbah by half a length despite champion apprentice Chris Hayes losing his whip in the closing stages.
Harry Rogers and Chris Hayes joined forces to land division two of the 42-60 handicap with Qasbah.
(64) These leading public intellectuals represented the learned culture of the North Indian towns (qasbahs), nurtured by the Mughal empire and its successor states and principalities, and later refined in opposition and service to the East India Company and the British Raj.
1160/1747), a well-known Shi'ite scholar from one of the major qasbahs, Sand[i.bar]la, cites "Baqir al-'ul[u.bar]m" from al-Qahas[a.bar]t and Tagivim extensively.
Mirroring the imposing fortresses (qasbahs) dotting the near-desert Dades landscape, the mellah houses seemed to tower over the narrow and intricate maze of passages through this former Jewish quarter.
In 18th-century India, large cities could be found in all regions, linked to the countryside through smaller towns - qasbahs or ganjs, as they were called in the north - which acted as cultural and economic conduits.