Origin of Spaniard
Examples from the Web for spaniard
A Spaniard by birth, Victor Serna left home shy of his 14th birthday and entered the monastery to become a Marist brother.
The Daily Pic: In 1936, the Spaniard captured elegance without settling for it.
The anonymous blog Tennis Has a Steroid Problem has a laundry list of “evidence” against the 27-year-old Spaniard.
Sock, who was ultimately felled by 27-year-old Spaniard Nicolas Almagro, was the youngest man on the list.
He sent the Spaniard on his way then visited a series of shops in Lisbon and had the visa reproduced down to the special stamps.The Spy Who Tricked Hitler: The Story of Double Agent Juan Pujol and D-Day|Stephan Talty|July 11, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Well, there was no doubt that the Count was an uncommonly good fellow—for a Spaniard.Lysbeth|H. Rider Haggard
You see, the Spaniard was coming in our direction, and coming like greased lightning.A Gunner Aboard the "Yankee"|Russell Doubleday
At dawn I found myself close by my own door, and the Spaniard fled towards the Atocha gate.'Parisians in the Country|Honore de Balzac
Whether Ignacio was a Spaniard or a traitor Cuban, no one could say.A Prisoner of Morro|Upton Sinclair
The Spaniard, with fire and sword, swiftly followed Vespucci.The Birth of the Nation|Mrs. Roger A. Pryor
c.1400, from Old French Espaignart, from Espaigne "Spain," from Latin Hispania, from Greek Hispania "Spain," Hispanos "Spanish, a Spaniard," probably from Celt-Iberian, in which (H)i- represents a definite article. The earlier English noun was Spaynol (mid-14c.), from Old French Espaignol.