noun, plural bam·bi·nos, Italian, bam·bi·ni [bahm-bee-nee] /bɑmˈbi ni/.
Origin of bambino
Examples from the Web for bambino
Bambino shrunk back, but he was unable to avoid the ball which his lordship fired at him.
Half-way down was another metal ring; Bambino's head should be in there.Little Novels of Italy|Maurice Henry Hewlett
They quitted the saloon and went on deck, which the quick eye of Bambino saw was deserted.
Bambino, the Italian, is the paid spy and assassin of Maltravers.
She smiled a smile, like the smile of a pale Madonna who looks down on her bambino.The Research Magnificent|H. G. Wells
British Dictionary definitions for bambino
noun plural -nos or -ni (-niː)
Word Origin for bambino
Word Origin and History for bambino
"little child," 1761, from Italian bambino, "baby," a diminutive of bambo "simple" (cf. Latin bambalio "dolt," Greek bambainein "to stammer"). In U.S. baseball lore, a nickname of George Herman "Babe" Ruth Jr. (1895-1948).