Gaya may refer to:
Gaya Lok Sabha constituency is one of the 40 Lok Sabha (parliamentary) constituencies in Bihar state in eastern India.
Gaya was a federal constituency in Sabah, Malaysia, that was represented in the Dewan Rakyat from 1974 to 2004.
The federal constituency was created in the 1974 redistribution and was mandated to return a single member to the Dewan Rakyat under the first past the post voting system.
Usage examples of "gaya".
And then, accompanied by Gaya, who had turned out to be a very pleasant but not very communicative companion, she'd headed for a gambling room to make back the price of the gown.
She and Gaya sat down at another table, with a different game, where you could get in for fifty credits.
Then she studied the carpet carefully until Gaya nudged her to indicate the business was over.
She turned her head to smile at Gaya, standing there with three glasses on a tray.
Again it was a struggle—staring at the Moon made it worse—till it occurred to him that Gaya Borderland would not wait long on him, and he couldn't be there now in less than twenty minutes or so.
That's in addition to Princess Gaya of the House of the Borderland, right?
In a moment two torches were down and he had Gaya Borderland by the arm, confronting the startled guards.
Word is they're after you, but mainly after Princess Gaya of the House of the Borderland.
A couple of horses spurred forward and Gaya Borderland and the foxy gentleman with the gray chinbeard confronted him, Gaya regally disdainful.
There are several topes now in the Indian Institute at Oxford, brought from Buddha Gaya, but the largest of them is much smaller than "the smallest" of those of Khoten.
They were three brothers, Uruvilva, Gaya, and Nadi-Kasyapa, up to this time holders of "erroneous" views, having 500, 300, and 200 disciples respectively.
It lies seven miles south-east of Gaya, and was the residence of Mahakasyapa, who is said to be still living inside this mountain.
On leaving India, she took with her a branch of the sacred Bo tree at Buddha Gaya, under which Sakyamuni had become Buddha.
They were made in great numbers in Buddhist India and have survived particularly from Bodh Gaya - the historical Buddha's place of Enlightenment - where they were doubtless manufactured as pilgrims' souvenirs.
I have met him several times at Benares, and also at Buddh Gaya, to interrogate him on releegious points and devil-worship.