[pahz; Spanish pahs] /pɑz; Spanish pɑs/
[ok-tey-vee-oh;; Spanish awk-tah-vyaw] /ɒkˈteɪ viˌoʊ;; Spanish ɔkˈtɑ vyɔ/ (Show IPA), 1914–98, Mexican poet and essayist: Nobel prize 1990.
[lah pahs; English luh pahz] /lɑ ˈpɑs; English lə ˈpɑz/
a city in and the administrative capital of Bolivia, in the W part; Sucre is the official capital. About 12,000 feet (3660 meters) above sea level.
a city in SE , in NW Mexico.
Octavio (ɔkˈtaβjo). 1914–98, Mexican poet and essayist. His poems include the cycle Piedra de Sol (1957) and Blanco (1967). Nobel prize for literature 1990
/læ ˈpæz; Spanish la ˈpaθ/
a city in W Bolivia, at an altitude of 3600 m (12 000 ft): seat of government since 1898 (though Sucre is still the official capital); the country’s largest city; founded in 1548 by the Spaniards; university (1830). Pop: 1 533 000 (2005 est)
[puh-zaz] /pəˈzæz/ noun 1. .
- Paz Estenssoro
[pahs es-tens-saw-raw] /ˈpɑs ˌɛs tɛnsˈsɔ rɔ/ noun 1. Victor [beek-tawr] /ˈbik tɔr/ (Show IPA), 1907–2001, Bolivian economist and statesman: president 1952–56, 1960–64, 1985–89.
[paz-uh-rik] /ˈpæz ə rɪk/ noun 1. the site of 40 wood-lined pit tombs c500–c300 b.c. in the Altai Mountains of central Asia, containing the tattooed bodies of nomadic chieftains of the eastern Steppes and grave goods all well-preserved in a frozen state.
/pəˈzæz/ noun 1. (informal) variants of pizzazz