noun, plural cig·a·ril·los.
Origin of cigarillo
Examples from the Web for cigarillo
The cigarillo is smoked slowly, the last whiff being the bonne bouche, the breast, la pechuga.Gatherings From Spain|Richard Ford
Food is always of secondary importance: he ranks it after his novia, after his cigarillo, after the bulls.Spanish Life in Town and Country|L. Higgin and Eugne E. Street
The men often sit with their hats on, and between the courses smoke a cigarette, or cigarillo in Spanish.
In the Cigarillo manufactory about 2000 workmen find employment.Narrative of the Circumnavigation of the Globe by the Austrian Frigate Novara, Volume II|Karl Ritter von Scherzer
So without speech he blew the end off his cigarillo and handed it courteously to the Carlist soldier.The Firebrand|S. R. Crockett
British Dictionary definitions for cigarillo
noun plural -los
Word Origin and History for cigarillo
1829, from Spanish cigarillo, diminutive of cigarro (see cigar).