noun, plural bur·ri·tos [buh-ree-tohz; Spanish boor-ree-taws] /bəˈri toʊz; Spanish burˈri tɔs/. Mexican Cookery.
- burrell collection,
- burro's tail,
- burroughs, edgar rice,
- burroughs, john
Origin of burrito
Examples from the Web for burrito
The NRA supports the open carry of guns in cafes, burrito shops, and the produce aisle.
In theory, a breakfast taco or burrito can contain all the basic food groups: grains, vegetables, protein, some dairy.
And as she munched on her dairy-free Sofritas burrito, she realized that as much as anything she was probably missing that stuff.
It costs about $5, compared to $8 or more for a burrito bowl from Chipotle.
I'm not sure what it is, but it kind of sounds like my teenage boys' room after burrito night.
She rolled the burrito up as carefully as a stoner rolling up a joint, tucking the ends in, then re-wrapping it in tinfoil.
He had a little glove-box microwave and by the time he hit his first red light, the burrito was nuclear-hot and ready to eat.
She aimed it at her burrito's exposed guts and misted them with a fine red oily spray.
He had a burrito the size of a football for breakfast, stuffed with shredded pig-parts and two kinds of sloppy beans.
As soon as we sat down, she unrolled her burrito and took a little bottle out of her purse.
noun plural -tos
Word Origin for burrito
Mexican food dish, 1934, from Spanish, literally "little burro" (see burro).