montes introduced the modern style in the art of the torero.
"Yes, but montes is a Brazilian; he will never make his mark," observed Valerie.
His majesty of Munich and montes robbed this temple, at some convenient moment of political confusion.
montes was drunk; he listened as if the women were talking about somebody else.
An additional bull was conceded to his honour, and sacrificed as a blood-offering to the adored montes.
She signed to Cydalise to go on with montes, and remained a minute with Carabine.
"Tell me the real facts," montes went on, heedless of Bixiou's interjection.
"In here, madame," said the girl; and Cydalise went in, followed by montes.
The highest land of the three peaks was named 'Cabo de Tres Puntas montes.'
She looked at montes, saw the girl, and burst into a cackle of forced laughter.
from Latin mons (plural montes) "mountain" (see mount (n.)); used in English in various anatomical senses, especially mons Veneris "mountains of Love," fleshy eminence atop the vaginal opening, 1690s; often mons for short.
gambling card game, 1824, from Spanish monte "mountain," from Latin montem (nominative mons), see mount (n.). So called from the heap of cards left after dealing. A favorite in California during the gold rush years. The three-card form (first attested 1877) is of Mexican origin.
n. pl. mon·tes (mŏn'tēz)
An anatomical prominence or slight elevation above the general level of the surface.