- (Vic·tor An·toine) E·douard [veek-tawr ahn-twan ey-dwar] /vikˈtɔr ɑ̃ˈtwan eɪˈdwar/, 1832–92, French composer.
- a combining form meaning “speech,” “speech defect,” used in the formation of compound words: laloplegia.
Origin of lalo-
< New Latin, combining form representing Greek lálos talkative, chattering; see -lalia
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for lalo
Lalo insisted during a recent interview that they encountered Chito “and his people by accident.”
Lalo said he reported the kidnapping to his ICE handlers, which was confirmed by a former federal agent familiar with the case.
Both boys and girls are under the care of a lalo, or male slave, when the children are out of the precincts of the harem.Oriental Women</p>
Edward Bagby Pollard
Audrey was extremely depressed in the interval after the Beethoven Concerto and before the Lalo.The Lion's Share
E. Arnold Bennett
Lalo had distinct originality, discernible in his employment of curious rhythmic devices.
Thus, when nearly fifty years of age, Lalo found himself in difficulties.
The leaves are dried, and made into a powder called "lalo," which is used by West Africans as a condiment.
- (Victor-Antoine-) Édouard (edwar). 1823–92, French composer of Spanish descent. His works include the Symphonie espagnole (1873) and the ballet Namouna (1882)
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