noun, plural in·am·o·ra·tas.
Origin of inamorata
Examples from the Web for inamorata
Elsewhere, she tells her inamorata, “It does not matter if you elude my arms/my dear, when thought alone can imprison you.”Sor Juana: Mexico’s Most Erotic Poet and Its Most Dangerous Nun|Katie Baker|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Cimmerian darkness which surrounded Van Twiller's inamorata left us free to indulge in the wildest conjectures.Mademoiselle Olympe Zabriski|Thomas Bailey Aldrich
In a capital chorus he is told by Marullo and the others that they have abducted Rigoletto's inamorata.The Complete Opera Book|Gustav Kobb
He even composed the billets-doux which the illiterate lover sent to his inamorata.Bentley's Miscellany, Volume II|Various
British Dictionary definitions for inamorata
noun plural -tas
Word Origin for inamorata
Word Origin and History for inamorata
"female lover," 1650s, from Italian innamorata, fem. of innamorato, past participle of innamorare "to fall in love," from in "in" + amore "love" (see Amy).