noun, plural som·bre·ros [som-brair-ohz; Spanish sawm-bre-raws] /sɒmˈbrɛər oʊz; Spanish sɔmˈbrɛ rɔs/.
Origin of sombrero
Examples from the Web for sombrero
Contemporary Examples of sombrero
So put down the sombrero and poncho, and check out our helpful Q&A.
You know, like, throw on a sombrero and a poncho, maybe draw a mustache on my face?
She begrudgingly danced around a sombrero with me but soon rushed off to a basketball game with the grip and electric departments.Jodie Foster Blasts Kristen Stewart–Robert Pattinson Break-Up Spectacle
August 15, 2012
And there is no better excuse to drink tequila (worm and all) and don a sombrero than Cinco de Mayo.Best Mexican Food in New York City: The Daily Beast Takes a Tour
May 4, 2012
Historical Examples of sombrero
The tree gave a pleasant shade, and he had thrown his sombrero on a chair.Ballads of a Bohemian
Robert W. Service
The straight, black hair under the sombrero was touched with gray.
He entered smiling, removing his sombrero with his customary flourish.
He raised his right hand to his mouth and then to the brim of his sombrero.The Coyote
Lennon frowned as he pictured the hole through the crown of his sombrero.Bloom of Cactus
Robert Ames Bennet
noun plural -ros
Word Origin for sombrero
1770, from Spanish sombrero "broad-brimmed hat," originally "umbrella, parasol" (a sense found in English 1590s), from sombra "shade," from Late Latin subumbrare (see somber).