from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of castrato.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But, of course, they were called castratos for obvious reasons, and even then, some of them were judged to be second-rate failures.

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  • He once dismissively told audiences that she owed her career to Bill Clinton's infidelities, and described men who supported her candidacy as "castratos".

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  • Strickland is one of the DLC bunch - whining boring castratos like Harold Ford Jr. who've so split the party - real Democrats don't have the platform or the microphone anynmore.

    Election Central Sunday Roundup

  • Chris Matthews 'comments about her male supporters being "castratos in a eunuch chorus" likewise do not fit into any of the five narratives analyzed, so it could not have been tallied.

    Was The Media Unfair To Hillary? Here's Our Rundown.

  • He never thought that calling Clinton supporters "castratos in the eunuch chorus" was nasty and dismissive?

    Tina Dupuy: The Hillary Standard: Too Jacked Even for Hillary

  • Secondly becasue I have always loved reading about those outrageous riders the big stars ask for when they go on tour - you know - they want a bowl of M&Ms in the dressing room but with all the brown ones removed, or they want tea made from leaves grown on the eastern slopes of Mount Fuji and picked at dawn by naked castratos playing the Alpenhorn.


  • He has referred to men who support her as "castratos in the eunuch chorus."

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  • Turkish white slaves and Abyssinian castratos and Grecian girls and

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • I have heard, but only heard, that in times and places when eunuchs went in with the women youths managed by long practice to retract the testicles so as to pass for castratos.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • So the slave went out and presently returned, followed by ten castratos, bearing ten stools of gold, which they set down in due order; and after these came ten damsels, concubines of the master, as they were shining full moons or gardens full of bloom, clad in black brocade, with crowns of gold on their heads; and they passed along the room till they sat down on the stools, when sang they sundry songs.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night


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