noun, plural al·bi·nos.
- albini's nodules,
- albinoni, tomaso,
Origin of albino
Examples from the Web for albino
As for Magician—the strong-willed love interest of Komona, his role was never scripted to be an albino.‘War Witch’ Filmmaker Kim Nguyen on Africa’s Child Soldiers|Jean Trinh|March 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Nine burros, 109 beagles, 10 sheep, and 31 albino rats were put in cages and set to face the dirty bomb.
Politicians who want to win elections wear large rings with albino powder hidden inside, she said.
The albino crisis is a bleak spot in a time of economic optimism in Tanzania.
“I feel like I am being hunted,” one albino man, Samuel Mluge, told the New York Times.
Neither can you make good grenadiers of a poor Darian or an Albino.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 7 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
He was an albino and chiefly remembered for his abortive attempt to tax matches, giving rise to the joke “ex luce lucellum.”Fifty-One Years of Victorian Life|Margaret Elizabeth Leigh Child-Villiers, Countess of Jersey
When we returned to the hotel, the Albino was smoking in the verandah.
One thing was very certain; the Albino had achieved his purpose, for the precious locket, the cause of all the trouble, was gone.
But do what he would he could not divest his mind of the thought that the Albino was aware of his plans.
noun plural -nos
Word Origin for albino
1777, from Spanish or Portuguese albino, from Latin albus "white" (see alb). Used by Portuguese of white-spotted African negroes. Extended 1859 to animals having the same peculiarity. A female albino formerly was an albiness (1808).