Find the word definition


The Kakar ( Pashto:کاکړ ، Urdu:کاکڑ) is a Gharghashti Pashtun tribe, with members liviin Pakistan and Afghanistan who originate from the Ghazni province of Eastern Afghanistan.

Usage examples of "kakar".

On arrival at the hairpin bend I looked over my shoulder and saw that the kakar had lowered her head, and was once more cropping the grass.

That the kakar had seen the tigress was quite evident, and the only place where she could have seen her was on the track.

In this damp clay I had left footprints, and over these footprints I now found the splayed-out pug marks of the tigress where she had jumped down from the rocks and followed me, until the kakar had seen her and given its alarm-call, whereon the tigress had left the track and entered the bushes where I had seen the movement.

The tigress was undoubtedly familiar with every foot of the ground, and not having had an opportunity of killing me at the rocks - and her chance of bagging me at the first hairpin bend having been spoilt by the kakar - she was probably now making her way through the dense undergrowth to try to intercept me at the second bend.

I followed the kakar up the glade, and turning to the left worked my way down, over open ground, to the forest road below.

The behaviour of the buffaloes, the kakar, of Jim Corbett himself, and the hunting plans of the tigress all tell us this in no uncertain terms.

The animal was too light for a sambhar and too big for a kakar, so I set out to stalk it, and as I did so a tiger started calling in the valley a few hundred yards iower down.

We had been in position half an hour, and a kakar had just started barking in the direction in which we knew the tiger was lying up, when down the road came Lalu.

The kakar had stopped barking some time previously and a covey of jungle fowl now started cackling a few yards behind the machan.

I have finished my work for perchance you may meet a pig or a kakar and with the honey in your hands you would not be able to shoot.

Two miles up they crossed by a shallow ford from the right to the left bank of the river and entered a tree and grass jungle, where morning and evening are to be seen several small herds of chital and sambhar, and an occasional kakar, leopard, or tiger.