noun, plural an·dan·ti·nos, Italian an·dan·ti·ni [ahn-dahn-tee-nee] /ˌɑn dɑnˈti ni/.
Origin of andantino
Examples from the Web for andantino
Andante (going, or walking, as contrasted with running) and andantino—indicating a moderately slow tempo.Music Notation and Terminology|Karl W. Gehrkens
Yes, I think it IS very sweet—and very solemn and impressive, if you get the andantino and the pianissimo right.The $30,000 Bequest and Other Stories|Mark Twain
At her solicitation he took her place at the instrument, and executed the andantino as few but professional artists could do.Samuel Brohl & Company|Victor Cherbuliez
Andantino gallantement, a crisp, staccato melody, with middle section in D major.Nicolo Paganini: His Life and Work|Stephen Samuel Stratton
The Andantino (3-8), which follows is lighter in tone, and well expresses alternations of repulsion and attraction.Life Of Mozart, Vol. 1 (of 3)|Otto Jahn