noun, plural a·mi·gos [uh-mee-gohz; Spanish ah-mee-gaws] /əˈmi goʊz; Spanish ɑˈmi gɔs/.
Origin of amigo
Examples from the Web for amigo
"Not my saddle; yours and mine, amigo," amended Valencia quite simply and sincerely.The Gringos|B. M. Bower
I must say you are not very brotherly, amigo—I learned some more words of Spanish on the way down!For the Soul of Rafael|Marah Ellis Ryan
Amigo Capn Algl Mor, y como de que cueros, de crudia de gamusa?The Gegence; A Comedy Ballet in the Nahuatl-Spanish Dialect of Nicaragua|Daniel G. Brinton
The rancho would have been yours, had there been no will, is it not so, amigo Rios?Daughter of the Sun|Jackson Gregory
“Amigo, I am sorry, but I have no money with me,” he said regretfully.Carmen Ariza|Charles Francis Stocking
British Dictionary definitions for amigo
noun plural -gos
Word Origin for amigo
Word Origin and History for amigo
"friend, comrade," often a form of address, 1837, American English (first attested in the phrase adios, Amigo), from Spanish amigo, literally "friend," from Latin amicus "friend," related to amare "to love" (see Amy).