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Cibola, AZ -- U.S. Census Designated Place in Arizona
Population (2000): 172
Housing Units (2000): 161
Land area (2000): 18.014534 sq. miles (46.657428 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 18.014534 sq. miles (46.657428 sq. km)
FIPS code: 13470
Located within: Arizona (AZ), FIPS 04
Location: 33.359469 N, 114.674678 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 85328
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Cibola, AZ
Cibola -- U.S. County in New Mexico
Population (2000): 25595
Housing Units (2000): 10328
Land area (2000): 4539.214122 sq. miles (11756.510105 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 2.499967 sq. miles (6.474885 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4541.714089 sq. miles (11762.984990 sq. km)
Located within: New Mexico (NM), FIPS 35
Location: 35.049742 N, 107.976125 W
Cibola, NM
Cibola County
Cibola County, NM

Cibola commonly refers to:

  • Cevola or Cibola, the Spanish transliteration of a native name for a pueblo ( Hawikuh Ruins) conquered by Francisco Vásquez de Coronado
  • One of the Seven Cities of Gold (myth), the Spanish legend that Coronado tracked to Hawikuh
  • The Zuni-Cibola Complex, which contains the Hawikuh Ruins
  • Cibola County, New Mexico, where the Hawikuh Ruins are located
  • The Cibola National Forest, a disjoint forest stretching from New Mexico and Oklahoma including parts of Cibola County, New Mexico

It may also refer to:

  • Cibola, Arizona
  • Cibola High School (Albuquerque, New Mexico)
  • Cibola High School (Yuma, Arizona)
  • "Cibola", a 1966 episode of the TV series Daniel Boone

Usage examples of "cibola".

It was almost dawn on the morning of August S when Trashcan Man entered Cibola, otherwise known as Vegas.

And at last, when it seemed he was going to burn up m this desert before he ever got to Cibola where the dark man waited, he had seen it far below, dreaming in the sun.

He would drink every single drop and lie up here until the sun went down, and then he would walk down the highway and into Cibola, fabled City.

He would reach Cibola and his first act would be to plunge headlong into the first fountain he came to.

He waited for Trashcan Man in Cibola, and his were the armies of the night, his were the white-faced riders of the dead who would sweep out of the west and into the very face of the rising sun.

When he collapsed at dusk, he had already begun to think that the city the dark man was directing him to must be Cibola, Seven-in- One, the City that is Promised.

Trashcan Man whispered, and when the sun had dropped below the line of the mountains, he gained his feet and began to walk toward the towers, minarets, and avenues of Cibola, where the sparks of the lights were coming on again.

They should be driving into Cibola together, with the straightpipes of The Kid's deuce coupe blatting back echoes from the desert.

Being fascinated with mythology and folk tales, they settle on a world where every myth, fairy tale, and legend is literally true, centering their attention on the made-up city of San Cibola, just north of San Francisco.

It brings together four San Cibola novelets and novellas for an amusing, and at times thoughtful, exploration of the interaction between humans and the "Neighbors,' the Tick Tock Men's term for mythical beings.

The Seven Lost Cities of Cibola are legendary cities of gold located somewhere in the deserts of the southwestern United States.

The seven Moqui towns were at one time regarded as the seven Cities of Cibola, but later it was decided that Zuni and not Moqui was the true Cibola.

In fact, he discovered the treasure of the Seven Cities of Cibola which had drawn Coronado north from Mexico not so many years before.

He had been Donald Merwin Elbert once, now he was Trashcan Man forever and ever, and he beheld the fabled City, Seven-in-One, Cibola.