[foo-luh, foo l-uh] /ˈfu lə, ˈfʊl ə/
noun, plural Fulas (especially collectively) Fula.
(pl) -la, -las, -lah, -lahs. a member of a pastoral nomadic people of W and central Africa, living chiefly in the sub-Sahara region from Senegal to N Cameroon: a racial mixture of light-skinned Berber peoples of the North and darker-skinned W Africans
the language of this people; Fulani
[foo-lah-nee, foo-lah-] /ˈfu lɑ ni, fʊˈlɑ-/ noun, plural Fulanis (especially collectively) Fulani for 1. 1. Also, Fulah. a member of a pastoral and nomadic people of mixed African and Mediterranean ancestry, scattered through W Africa from Senegal to Cameroon. 2. the language of the Fulani, a Niger-Congo language closely related to Wolof. /fuːˈlɑːnɪ; ˈfuːlənɪ/ noun […]
[foo-lah] /ˈfu lɑ/ noun, plural Fulahs (especially collectively) Fulah. 1. (def 1).
noun 1. an act of Congress (1946) by which funds derived chiefly from the sale of U.S. surplus property abroad are made available to U.S. citizens for study, research, and teaching in foreign countries as well as to foreigners to engage in similar activities in the U.S.
[foo l-brahyt] /ˈfʊlˌbraɪt/ noun 1. (James) William, 1905–95, U.S. politician: senator 1945–74. 2. Informal. typically a reference to U.S. Sen. J. William Fulbright (1905-1995) of Arkansas, especially to the Fulbright Act of 1946, which authorized proceeds from sales of U.S. war surplus materials to be used to fund higher education overseas.