- Italian, from mafia, mafia; see Mafia. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“They'll likely come up a little short: though Mafioso is arguably a more compelling film, Lattuada doesn't have Melville's following or critical standing.”
“Mafioso" is a familiar word by Margaret Bassett on Monday, Nov 30, 2009 at 9: 26: 16 AM”
“Mrs. Kirchner accused the farmers of "Mafioso" tactics.”
“Nevertheless, I heard you say something about 'Mafioso' last night,”
“A rotten political system: He compares politicians (Democrats and Republicans alike) to "Mafioso" and says campaign contributions are really thinly disguised "bribes and payoffs.”
“The 1962 black-and-white Italian comedy "Mafioso" is one of these films.”
“(hopefully), and it would really stink if someone had to find a new tenant right now (said without any kind of Mafioso inflection).”
“Republicans alike) to "Mafioso" and says campaign contributions are really thinly disguised”
“The long and sometimes contentious history between Cuba and the United States, dotted with colonialism, imperialism, Mafioso capitalism, and exploitation, pre-dates Fidel and Raul.”
“Blankenship is a criminal, just as culpable for his flagrant disregard for the welfare of the citizens as the Mafioso who embezzles money from construction projects.”
‘Mafioso’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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