[ UK /bæmbˈiːnə‍ʊ/ ]
[ US /ˌbæmˈbinoʊ/ ]
  1. a young child
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How To Use bambino In A Sentence

  • For you, it may be chocolate pudding or Nonna's sweet milk and rice porridge, essential to the future well-being of every bambino.
  • (Bimbo is a short version of the Spanish word bambino, or small child.) Newsvine - Get Smarter Here
  • My 'bambino' fell ill at the beginning of April, the doctors were unable to discover the cause of his ailment, and the poor little thing, fading away, expired in the arms of his mother, who was beside herself with despair. The Love Affairs of Great Musicians, Volume 2
  • But its popularity has grown steadily since the early part of this decade, when seedless hybrids like the Pure Heart and the Bambino began competing in the new cute-melon category.
  • I think 'bambino' would be nice," suggested Maria; "he's such a darling baby. Chico: the Story of a Homing Pigeon
  • He created the world's first Christmas creche, complete with a real bambino, in the corner of a village church in 1223.
  • He declared that the bambino was a masterpiece, a pure Corregio. The Madonna of the Future
  • The following morning was eerie in silence; even our bambinos were stilled in crying.
  • Scotch colley, -- a lean, wrinkled, dark-faced woman, who is unwinding the bandages from a squalling _Bambino_, -- a mixed odor of garlic and of goats, that is quickened with an ammoniacal pungency, -- and you may form some idea of the home of a small Roman farmer in our day. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 12, No. 70, August, 1863
  • We talked about growing up in Catania, in his nonna (little bambino sitting on the counter) and mamma's kitchen (garlic first, basil last) picking up culinary inspiration and family heirloom dishes along the way. Corkscrew & Cave
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