noun, plural La·ti·nos.
Origin of Latino
Examples from the Web for latino
Even in places as blue-leaning as Colorado, Latino support for pro-growth Republicans has been growing.
According to the indictment, it is part of a network of Latino gangs controlled by La Eme.The Mexican Mafia Is the Daddy of All Street Gangs|Seth Ferranti|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Was the increased Latino support for Republicans a blip or trend line?Latinos Aren’t a ‘Cheap Date’ for Democrats Anymore|Ruben Navarrette Jr.|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In a marked reversal from past elections, a majority of Asian-Americans went Republican, as did a third of Latino voters.
In Georgia, Senator-elect David Perdue likewise garnered more than 40 percent of the Latino vote.
This led to a controversy with Latino Latini during which Mercatus published another volume on the obelisks.The Popes and Science|James J. Walsh
We, speak Latino more—Vellem ostenderes quare hi non profligaverint illos?The Posthumous Works of Thomas De Quincey, Vol. II (2 vols)|Thomas De Quincey
And this done, the said Cardinal Latino returned to Romagna to his legation with great honour.Villani's Chronicle|Giovanni Villani
He was Latino, good looking, like a movie star, bronze skin flickering with copper highlights from the fire.Makers|Cory Doctorow
noun plural -nos
"male Latin inhabitant of the United States" (fem. Latina), 1946, American English, from American Spanish, shortening of Latinoamericano "Latin-American" (see Latin America). As an adjective, attested from 1974.