noun, plural in·am·o·ra·tos.
Origin of inamorato
Examples from the Web for inamorato
"Get up," said she, rudely pushing her inamorato off the sofa.The Memoirs of Harriette Wilson, Volumes One and Two|Harriette Wilson
She was incessantly importuned, now by her father, and now by her inamorato.Damon and Delia|William Godwin
Her present inamorato promised to give us this specimen of his power over her.History of the Opera from its Origin in Italy to the present Time|Henry Sutherland Edwards
A noteworthy example occurs in Boiardo's Orlando Inamorato, cc.English Fairy Tales|Anonymous
Orleans is as passionate an inamorato as any which Shakspeare ever drew.The Works of Charles and Mary Lamb|Charles Lamb
noun plural -tos or -ti (-ti)
Word Origin for inamorato
1892, masc. of inamorata (q.v.).