noun, plural hi·dal·gos [hi-dal-gohz; Spanish ee-th ahl-gaws] /hɪˈdæl goʊz; Spanish iˈðɑl gɔs/.
Origin of hidalgo
Examples from the Web for hidalgo
Hidalgo has already admitted her style is not “bling bling,” so why are people trying to turn it into something different?
The fashion media has painted Hidalgo as Paris's stylish first lady.
Does Pithers think that by comparing Hidalgo to a Vogue Paris editor that she will, in turn, eventually transform into such?
The French press dubbed Hidalgo “the discreet one,” or chided her lack of charisma.
Everyone who travels with good valises is an hidalgo and a marquis until the contrary be proven.The Dead Command|Vicente Blasco Ibez
In the Plaza de Armas there stands a fine monument to the memory of Hidalgo.Aztec Land|Maturin M. Ballou
It exasperated and incensed Carson—this high-handed attempt of the hidalgo to gag and stop his mouth, to cow and overawe his soul.
The Comandante pledges himself, as a hidalgo, that you shall not be harmed.The Crusade of the Excelsior|Bret Harte
The hidalgo doctor gave the bullfighter a hypodermic injection of morphia.
noun plural -gos (-ɡəʊz, Spanish -ɣos)
Word Origin for hidalgo
"Spanish nobleman of secondary rank," 1590s, from Spanish hidalgo, from Old Spanish fidalgo, shortened from filho de algo "son (Latin filus) of someone (Latin aliquis)," perhaps an imitation of Arabic ibn-nas "son of people," a complimentary title. For alteration of f- and h- in Spanish, see hacienda.