The word torero is a general term for bull-fighters on foot, while toreador is commonly applied to those on horseback.
Now a toreador, whom he had seen more than once in the arena, strutted past.
Sylvia felt like Carmen on the arm of the toreador when she and her protector walked out of the cabaret.
The toreador chivied the bull round the ring, trying to get it face foremost.
Next came a young butcher or two from the killing-yards, each already a toreador in his own estimation.
The toreador, followed by the crowd, which includes Morales, departs.
The toreador comes on the scene the last of all, when the bull, though tired, is still dangerous.
How could he be humble to that uppish, vainglorious tune, that toreador pomposity?
The band played the "toreador's (tŏrē̍--dr) Song" from "Carmen," and then the fight began.
What matters it whether a man is a muletero, gaucho, toreador, or what?