1. (Swahili) a long garment (usually white) with long sleeves; worn by men in East Africa
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How To Use kanzu In A Sentence

  • Underneath he wore the kanzu, the under robe of fine white cotton, embroidered round the neck with a bit of red needlework, and reaching to his boots of soft, black leather. Sacrifice
  • Recently, I wore a kanzu with the intention to break stereotypes and traditions among society.
  • The kanzu in Kenya is associated with Swahili culture.
  • We were also welcomed into the house of a local family, who gave Jason a kanzu (a traditional Muslim white robe that falls all the way to the floor) and gave me a beautiful light-weight kanga that I could use to cover myself more comfortably than the heavy ones I use on the mainland. Archive 2008-01-01
  • Through a rent in his white kanzu, which was glued to his body, his shoulder appeared, covered with Sacrifice
  • In rural regions, Muslim men usually wear a long embroidered cotton gown, called a kanzu, with a matching skull cap.
  • Baganda men frequently wear a kanzu (long white robe).
  • On special occasions Muslim men wear flowing white robes called kanzus.
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