Words nearby argentine
Other definitions for argentine (2 of 3)
Origin of argentine2
Other definitions for argentine (3 of 3)
Origin of Argentine
OTHER WORDS FROM Argentinepro-Ar·gen·tin·e·an, adjective, nounpseu·do-Ar·gen·tin·e·an, adjective, noun
How to use argentine in a sentence
As more young consumers choose to boycott Amazon, they may look to this Argentine company to meet their delivery needs.
A few hours before kickoff, tournament organizers announced four Argentine players had been scratched from the game-day roster because of coronavirus protocols.Rose Lavelle lifts U.S. women’s national team past Canada at SheBelieves Cup|Steven Goff|February 19, 2021|Washington Post
Cabrera was interviewed by Argentine authorities over the latter accusation in 2017 and released.Masters, U.S. Open champion Ángel Cabrera arrested in Brazil over several charges in Argentina|Matt Bonesteel|January 15, 2021|Washington Post
Losada, a 38-year-old Argentine who coaches first-division Beerschot, is probably atop United’s list, said one person, who, like the others contacted for this story, requested anonymity in order to speak freely about the matter.
This month I couldn’t stop thinking about Little Eyes, the most recent book by acclaimed Argentine writer Samanta Schweblin.
Not one Argentine Jesuit lost his life during the dirty war, and he managed to save dozens of people.
I like Argentine malbec red wine or a good red wine from the North of Spain.Viggo Mortensen Talks ‘The Two Faces of January,’ Blasts Fox News and Israel’s ‘State Terrorism’|Marlow Stern|September 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Giles hopes the museum can help foreigners better understand this Argentine position.
This windswept sheep-filled archipelago off the coast of Southern Patagonia remains an Argentine obsession.
And when Pedro Almodovar showed us the Argentine film, we loved it because it was so fresh.Sony Pictures Classics’ Michael Barker and Tom Bernard on Woody Allen and the State of Indie Film|Richard Porton|May 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The same may be said of the large amount of foreign capital invested in Argentine enterprises.
Those who have had the privilege of being admitted into Argentine families will bear testimony to their refinement and kindliness.
However, in 1908, the Uruguayan beef-salting factories slaughtered three times as many cattle as the Argentine.
The Argentine sailor is a land-conscript, laboriously taught an unfamiliar art, which he learns wonderfully well.
The journey is also rendered disagreeable by the dust which is the invariable concomitant of Argentine railway travelling.