n. A rectangular piece of patterned cloth, used in traditional South American communities to carry children, goods, etc.
Aguayo may refer to:
- Aguayo (cloth), a multicolored woolen cloth, part of the traditional dressing in the Andes region
- Agustin Aguayo, American deserter from the Iraq War
- Albert Aguayo (born 1934), Canadian neurologist
- Constanza Silva Aguayo, Chilean model
- Isolina Ferré Aguayo (1914–2000), Puerto Rican nun
- James B. Aguayo-Martel (born 1955) is an American scientist and physician
- Juan Vicente de Güemes Padilla Horcasitas y Aguayo, 2nd Count of Revillagigedo (1740–1799), Spanish military officer and viceroy of New Spain
- Luis Aguayo (born 1959), baseball player and coach
- Luis Alberto Ferré Aguayo (1904–2003), Puerto Rican engineer
- Marquis de San Miguel de Aguayo, Mexican governor
- Miguel Mancera Aguayo (born 1932), Mexican economist
- Perro Aguayo (born 1946), famous Mexican wrestler
- Perro Aguayo, Jr. (1979–2015), Mexican professional wrestler
- Raul Aguayo, Dominican Republic sailor
- Roberto Aguayo, American football placekicker
- Sergio Aguayo (born 1947), Mexican academic and human rights activist
The aguayo (hispanicized spelling of awayu, Aymara for diaper and for a woven blanket to carry things on the back or to cover the back,), q'ipirina or q'ipina ( Quechua q'ipi bundle, -na a suffix, hispanicized spellings quepina, queperina, quepirina, quipirina) is a rectangular carrying cloth used in traditional communities in the Andes region of Argentina, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador and Peru. Aymara and Quechua people use it to carry small children or all kinds of items in it on their backs. It is similar to a lliklla and sometimes regarded as a sinonym but larger and knotted at the front. The awayus typically feature colorful stripes intercalated with rhombuses and other figures with symbolic values.
The aguayo is mostly associated with Aymara and Quechua culture but is not exclusive to them.
Usage examples of "aguayo".
Robert Aguayo, who ran the Store's open-mike night, told Riley Barber one night at Westwood while Bill was onstage.