Khan

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Khan

In Cambodia, one of eight subdivisions of the capital, Phnom Penh. A khan is roughly equivalent to a district or neighborhood.
References in periodicals archive ?
En las paginas siguientes, nos encontramos con un apendice donde un narrador, que parece ser el mismo de la novela, expone varias versiones sobre el fin de la vida de Maqroll, asegurando que la mas ajustada a la realidad es el testimonio titulado "En los esteros", aparecido en el libro Caravansary.
In 1982 Mexico's Fondo de Cultura Economica brought out a book of poems entitled Caravansary in its Tierra Firme collection.
In a Seljuk caravansary (an inn built to accommodate caravans) outside Konya, I observed them in a two-hour ritual.
87) The site most likely functioned as a way station, a caravansary, where travelers came, rested, ate, and made votive offerings before continuing on.
We set up our telescopes on the roof of this caravansary called the Palace of Bahram.
60) The Valentinian author of the Interpretation of Knowledge elaborated on this demonic inhabitation of the person and, like Antony, on its consequences for the church: "Since the body is a caravansary ([GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE TO ASCII] [sic]) that the rulers and the authorities have as a dwelling place, the inner person, having been imprisoned in the modeled form, came into suffering.
In 1991 Ozdamar was awarded the Ingeborg Bachmann Prize for an excerpt from her novel Das Leben ist ein karawanserei hat zwei Turen aus einer kam ich rein aus der anderen ging ich raus (Life is a caravansary has two doors I came out of one out of the other I went out).
In order to impress her with his glittering caravansary, Gatsby needs Daisy to turn from the rumors she's heard to the faces she can see, from the free-floating balloon of language to the material magnificence he has assembled to delight her.
caravansary An inn or hotel where caravans stopped overnight, primarily in the Middle East and Orient.
Even the dining room, which Cassy describes as being the space in the home where one could always find community when one desired, becomes, in her words, "a caravansary where people dropped in and out on their way to some other place" (24).
This expensively appointed dining room is in the recently renovated L'Ermitage Hotel, shuttered for a few years, and now a spiffy, ultra-modern caravansary (rooms from $385 to $2,400) with staffers that seemingly outnumber guests about three to one, starting with up to three or four who attend to your needs as you alight from your car and proceed into the dazzling marble entryway.