noun, plural Bo·lo·gnese.
Origin of Bolognese
Examples from the Web for bolognese
His prophecy kicked off a vertiginous frenzy of doomsaying, and he was thrown in jail by fearful Bolognese officials.
The city and its environs are where lasagna, tortellini, and Bolognese sauce—not to mention bologna—originated.
The Naturalists were, perhaps, more firmly based upon nature than the Bolognese Eclectics.A Text-Book of the History of Painting|John C. Van Dyke
Of this expression a historical origin is given, referring it to a Bolognese doctor of the twelfth century, named Grillo.Zoological Mythology (Volume II)|Angelo de Gubernatis
If the ancients ever possessed the Bolognese corruption of colours, it must have been in periods of refinement.
Lodovico, who was the son of a Bolognese butcher, was a man of very wide culture and of great industry.
Besides, it's unfair to pass straight from the Greek mythology to the Bolognese.Italian Hours|Henry James
1756, pertaining to Bologna (q.v.).