A few days before that appointed for the marriage, bambino entered his master's private room, while he was at breakfast.
He declared that the bambino was a masterpiece, a pure Corregio.
Si, signorina—my chauffeur he like me very much—I must think of my bambino when I strike!
The bambino, to express his agony, was grinning from ear to ear.
They hold their bambino wrapped in swaddling clothes between them.
That night bambino was on his way to Liverpool, from which port the steamer started.
Even bambino, wretch that he was, had known what it was to love, and he sighed for her misery.
As he spoke, bambino drew a long knife and made a thrust with it at Harkaway.
There were countless gaudy prints of saints, and exactly five pictures of the bambino, very big, and sprawling in a field alone.
bambino pointed to Harkaway, who was only a few yards ahead.
"little child," 1761, from Italian bambino, "baby," a diminutive of bambo "simple" (cf. Latin bambalio "dolt," Greek bambainein "to stammer"). In U.S. baseball lore, a nickname of George Herman "Babe" Ruth Jr. (1895-1948).