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Answer for the clue "Mecca pilgrim", 5 letters:
Alternative clues for the word hajji
Pilgrim to Mecca
One with a once-in-a-lifetime experience?
A pilgrim who journeys to Mecca
Word definitions for hajji in dictionaries
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
noun EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS ▪ That is the same life-changing realization that Shamsiddeen and other hajji say they found in Mecca.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Hadji \Hadj"i\ (-[i^]), n. [Ar. h[=a]jj[imac]. See Hadj .] A Mohammedan who has made a pilgrimage to Mecca; -- used among Orientals as a respectful salutation or a title of honor. --G. W. Curtis. A Greek or Armenian who has visited the holy sepulcher at...
Word definitions in Wiktionary
alt. 1 One who has participated in a hajj. 2 (context pejorative slang US ethnic slur English) A Muslim or Arab. n. 1 One who has participated in a hajj. 2 (context pejorative slang US ethnic slur English) A Muslim or Arab.
Word definitions in WordNet
n. a pilgrim who journeys to Mecca [syn: hadji , haji ]
Word definitions in Wikipedia
Hajji (sometimes spelled Hadji , Haji , Alhaji , ' Al hage ', Al hag or El-Hajj ) is a title which is originally given to a Muslim person who has successfully completed the Hajj to Mecca . In its traditional context, it is often used to refer to an elder,...
Usage examples of hajji.
It was all through the Hajji that we found the money for our cotton-play.
I could, I staggered off with the Hajji to interview the Sheshaheli about labour.
Therefore the Hajji said--and I helped with my counsel--that we must make arrangements to get the money in all respects conformable with the English Law.
And the Hajji showed the old woman the knife by which she would die if our Sahib died.
The Hajji told Bulaki Ram the clerk to occupy the seat of government at Dupe till our return.
Bulaki Ram feared the Hajji, because the Hajji had often gloatingly appraised his skill in figures at five thousand rupees upon any slave-block.
The Hajji loved our Sahib with the love of a father for his son, of a saved for his saviour, of a Great One for a Great One.
The Hajji walked delicately across the open place where their filth is, and scratched upon the gate which was shut.
I said that three witnesses amply established any case, but as yet, I said, the Hajji had not offered his slaves for sale.
But as to his seeing the prisoner, and having speech with the man-eaters--the Hajji breathed all that on his forehead to sink into his sick brain.
Our Sahib looked up to invite the Hajji to approach before he opened the letter, but the Hajji stood off till our Sahib had well opened and well read the letter.
Sahib raised and embraced him, and the Hajji covered his mouth with his shoulder-cloth, because it worked, and so he went away.
An alternative was to find out, if he could, exactly what the powers of the Stone were, and the only person who could tell him, so far as he could see, was Hajji Ibrahim.
It looked like the Embassy first, and in something under five minutes he was speaking to Hajji Ibrahim on the telephone.
To that shelter and sustenance she had eagerly returned from her absence on the Birmingham errand, and she and her companion were now telling him and the Hajji, who had been summoned, of the occurrences of that errand.