noun (sometimes lowercase)
Origin of Romano
Examples from the Web for romano
An Italian scientist named Romano Demicheli presented data from a decades-long study of breast cancer patients.
A riot erupted in Harlem, and Romano was among the cops who found themselves in the midst of it.
Howard and Romano decided to leave King in the chair and carry him in it ever so gingerly down the stairs and out of the store.
"Romano, I've got an idea for you," one of them said on a conference call.
He will be briefly visiting Berlusconi and former prime minister Romano Prodi on his quick trip to Rome.
Multae etiam, ut in homine Romano, litterae: omnia memoria tenebat non domestica solum, sed etiam externa bella.Cato Maior de Senectute|Marcus Tullius Cicero
How we revelled in that drink as we paused at Romano's Well!
Quae si populo Romano iniuste imperanti accidere potuerunt, quid debent putare singuli?De Officiis|Marcus Tullius Cicero
Our water supply was carried in camel tanks, empty rum jars or petrol tins from Romano's Well.
I laugh their pettinesses to scorn, for I have no other thought now but Romano Bielsk, no other interests.Secret Memoirs: The Story of Louise, Crown Princess|Henry W. Fischer
British Dictionary definitions for romano (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for romano (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for romano
strong-tasting hard cheese, 1908, from Italian, literally "Roman" (see Roman).