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Poncho vs. Serape

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Ponchonoun

A simple garment, made from a rectangle of cloth, with a slit in the middle for the head.

Serapenoun

A type of blanket worn as a cloak, especially by Spanish-Americans, or used as a saddle blanket.

Ponchonoun

A similar waterproof garment, today typically of rubber with a hood.

Serapenoun

A blanket or shawl worn as an outer garment by the Spanish Americans, as in Mexico.

Ponchonoun

A kind of cloak worn by the Spanish Americans, having the form of a blanket, with a slit in the middle for the head to pass through. A kind of poncho made of rubber or painted cloth is used by the mounted troops in the United States service.

Serapenoun

a long brightly colored shawl; worn mainly by Mexican men

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Ponchonoun

A trade name for camlets, or stout worsteds.

Serape

The sarape or jorongo is a long blanket-like shawl/cloak, often brightly colored and fringed at the ends, worn in Mexico, especially by men. The spelling of the word sarape (or infrequently, zarape) is the accepted form in Mexico and in other Spanish-speaking countries.

Ponchonoun

a blanket-like cloak with a hole in the center for the head

Poncho

A poncho (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈpontʃo]; Quechua: punchu; Mapudungun: pontro; , ) is an outer garment designed to keep the body warm. A rain poncho is made from a watertight material designed to keep the body dry from the rain.

‘blanket’; ‘woolen fabric’;

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