Crossword clues for jara
Jara or JARA may refer to:
'''Jara ' is a neighbourhood (barrio'') of Asunción, Paraguay.
Category:Neighbourhoods of Asunción
Jara is first feminine given name.
In another languages meaning:
- In Sanskrit meaning mother
- In Slavic languages meaning spring. Jára is short name for Jarmila, Jaromir and Jaroslav.
- In Turkish meaning strong, spring
- In Australian Aboriginal meaning seagull
- In Hebrew meaning he enlightens, he shines
May refer to:
- Jara language, Nigerian language
- Jara River, tributary of the Şuşiţa River, Romania
- Jara, Ethiopia A miraculous mountain near Wallaga
- La Jara, New Mexico, census-designated place in Sandoval County, United States
- La Jara, Colorado, town in Conejos County, United States
- La Jara, comarca in western Spain
- Jarā (Pali), often translated as "aging," is a fundamental aspect of the Buddhist notion of suffering
Usage examples of "jara".
These days Joe got a lot of his meat precut and packaged from the feedlot up in Ja Jara, Colorado.
We were just setting up the sentries about an hour out, between here and the army of the Order, near a road that crosses Jara Pass, and a coach came up the crossroad, from the direction of Kelton.
The councilor from Jara sat at this desk and voted to have me beheaded.
Now, I can either travel back to Jara and consul', with Javas Kedar, or I can simply wait here for a while, if you would prefer, to assure myself that the red moon is not a sign of danger.
You had better be prepared to surrender Jara soon, or I will see to it-my way.
I want the men on their way to Jara first thing in the morning, and I want his head to go with them.
I know small passes—like the one that takes that rope bridge over the Jara, and then up through Harpies Cleft—that an army cannot travel, but we can, and it's much shorter.
A blizzard high in Jara Pass had left the four of them holed up in the shelter of a wayward pine for two days.
I know small passes - like the one that takes that rope bridge over the Jara, and then up through Harpies Cleft - that an army cannot travel, but we can, and it's much shorter.
Victoria de la Jara backed up ten years of research work with proof that the Incas really did have a script.