noun, plural bim·bos, bim·boes. Slang.
Origin of bimbo
Examples from the Web for bimbo
And for the next several decades, the Bond girls are strictly from bimbo city.James Bond Movies & the Beatles Still Pop-Culture Icons 50 Years After Debuts|Malcolm Jones|October 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He once even took to his blog to call yours truly a “bimbo” for the offense of quoting him accurately in a New York Post column.
During the 2008 election Ed Schultz said on his radio show that Sarah Palin set off a “bimbo alert.”
And there were other “bimbo eruptions,” as a top aide at the time described them.
Feeling no need to expose her child to this bimbo in a bathing suit, Julie had banned them from her household.
I have nothing to say, dear Bimbo, and you will have had enough of me.The Life, Letters and Work of Frederic Leighton|Mrs. Russell Barrington
Bimbo was greatly amazed, and his heart was glad, for he knew that the gods had heard and answered his never-uttered prayer.Old-World Japan|Frank Rinder
This was very provoking to Jett, as cats do not like to be laughed at, and she resented it in Bimbo.
The lieutenant rushed to the shed to mount the horse usually kept in readiness, but Bimbo had turned him loose upon the plain.The Gold Hunter's Adventures|William H. Thomes
This offended her so much that Jack had to pull her down by her tail, to save Bimbo's life.
British Dictionary definitions for bimbo
noun plural -bos or -boes
Word Origin for bimbo
Word Origin and History for bimbo
1919, "fellow, chap," from variant of Italian bambino "baby;" first attested in Italian-accented theater dialogue. Originally especially "stupid, inconsequential man, contemptible person;" by 1920 the sense of "floozie" had developed (popularized by "Variety" staffer Jack Conway, d.1928). Resurrection during 1980s U.S. political sex scandals led to derivatives including diminutive bimbette (1990) and male form himbo (1988).