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
noun plural -tas
Word Origin 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).