noun, plural Mil·an·ese.
- a run-resistant, warp-knitted fabric of silk, rayon, or nylon used in the manufacture of women's apparel.
- a warp-knit structure in which two sets of threads are knitted in an interlocking series forming a crossed diagonal or diamond pattern.
- the machine that produces this knit structure.
- (especially of meats) coated with flour or bread crumbs and browned in hot oil or butter.
- (especially of pasta) having a sauce of tomatoes, mushrooms, grated cheese, shredded meat, and truffles: spaghetti Milanese.
Examples from the Web for milanese
In fact, as Ihrig points out, Mussolini called himself “the Mustafa Kemal of a Milanese Ankara” as he began his own power-grab.
"All the girls at Arcore took photos," Ruby told the Milanese police.
The Milanese gallery Zero was showing just one piece by a Rumanian artist, Victor Man.
The Milanese are said to be very much opposed to the Institution; at the present time also, there are scarcely thirty pupils.Louis Spohr's Autobiography|Louis Spohr
The Milanese ladies carried a fan made apparently of feathers, rigid, and bound round in five sections.History of the Fan|George Woolliscroft Rhead
At it there is a monument to the Milanese martyrs, Protasius and Gervasius.The City of God, Volume II|Aurelius Augustine
All dreaded the addition of the Milanese to the vast possessions present and reversionary of the young prince.Europe in the Sixteenth Century 1494-1598, Fifth Edition|A. H. (Arthur Henry) Johnson
When the work is published without expurgations, as in the Milanese edition.The Civilisation of the Renaissance in Italy|Jacob Burckhardt