Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Between 1900 and 1909 he apparently was a "bandido" hunted by the Federal Police.

    Pancho Villa, re-evaluated

  • His transformation from "bandido" to political activist and revolutionary can be attributed to a meeting with Abraham Gonzales, the Governor of Chihuahua and a representative of President Francisco Madero.

    Pancho Villa, re-evaluated

  • Drag out that 40-year-old "bandido" greasepaint, Paul. . . you can play the aging "reconquista" who lays siege to a downtown L.A. hotel where he's been employed as a dishwasher for 40 years.

    Quotation Of The Day

  • This sneaky creature will appear – wearing blue gloves and a bandido eyemask that conceals his identity from absolutely nobody – and attempt to swipe something.

    Sam Leith on Dora the Explorer

  • Another corrido is about Joaquin Murrieta, native of Sonora who live in the Gold Rush era in California and became known as a cutthroat bandido.

    The Music of Mexico

  • They warned that a skylight is an easy entry for a bandido.

    Glass Block Skylights

  • "If a bandido murders someone, we take him to the woods and kill him," says da Silva.

    A Plot Of Their Own

  • And what a rediscovery it is: Scott stars as a tight-lipped sheriff relentlessly hunting the men who killed his wife, while fending off distractions from lovely Gail Russell and loquacious bandido Lee Marvin.

    Uneasy Riders

  • Used by famed bandido Pancho Villa as his headquarters for the only foreign invasion of the United States in history, the Pink House is now a great eating spot and shopping mecca for travelers.

    Just south of the medical border

  • Tempos modernos, estes, em que um homem ou uma mulher, sejamos igualitários já não tem tempo para ir cantando a sua canção do bandido...

    Leituras

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