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  • noun

Synonyms for caravansary

an inn in some eastern countries with a large courtyard that provides accommodation for caravans

References in periodicals archive ?
Pero, a mi vez, en el poema en prosa que aparece en Caravansary, menciono una lancha de resguardo que descubre el planchon con los dos cadaveres, lancha que venia mencionada en la version que me llego sobre esta muerte del Gaviero.
Also Mir Panj Caravansary, School, and Gozar No Cistern are valuable in this regard.
Because ribat comes from the Arabic root r-b-t, which means to tie together, as one would tether a herd of livestock, the term could describe a caravansary, a structure that invited traders and travelers to secure their horses or camels before resting.
The harat souika must not be confounded with a caravansary. A caravansary is a squared building in the shape of cloister containing rooms, stores and boutiques for merchants (Raymond, 1985).
The king then ordered to spend the money to build a caravansary for the convenience of travelers to and from Tus.
There is a persistent sense of anhedonia in this memoir--an isolation, a loneliness, a homosexual melancholy that explains even the selection of his hotel on a trip to Madrid to visit the wife of an old flame: "In the evening I would return to my hotel, a sort of lugubrious caravansary that I'd chosen among all options with the unerring eye of the depressive." Among the rent boys of Asia, this morose and mordant mood finds its perfect canvas.
Homs Textiles Association was established in 1970 at al-Qasiria region and it is like a khan / caravansary / that includes many shops selling textiles, Arab abaya, towels and other commodities and customers used to gather near these shops to buy whatever they want.
Noting that there is no reference in the sources to a funduq, han, or caravansary, Margariti suggests that although this may be coincidental, it is more likely to indicate a difference in the organization of transient residence between the two regions (104).
John's Church in Maadi is transforming into a caravansary for Egyptian and foreign artists, staging an exhibition that I feel is going to be extraordinary.
Nathaniel Hawthorne wrote a journal of his years there as US consul, and Herman Melville set his 1849 novel Redburn in the 'grand caravansary' of Princes Dock, after his stay there while visiting Hawthorne.
Exploring the streets of Granada with Manuel Fernandez Rodriguez, an official Granada tour guide with a passion for Lorca, you smell, hear, taste, and feel sensations embodied in his poems: the taste of local olives at a tapas bar on a winding street near the cathedral; a glass of homemade pale cortado sherry poured from the tap of a wine barrel in an ancient bar; the sound of footsteps down the alleys along an ancient Arab caravansary.