from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of fandango.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I'd just got a letter from her, begging as usual for me to come home and hinting as usual about the dangers of an unmarried man like me running around loose in a country full of senoritas and fandangos.


  • Upon finishing the divine offices of my Parish on Holy Saturday I find in the plaza and in front of this very church, two fandangos, a gambling table, and men on foot and on horseback yelling like furies as a consequence of the liquor they drink, and all this makes for a most lamentable disorder.

    Viva Mexico! Viva El Mariachi!

  • It's a Spanish light opera, and has all the Spanish musical styles you can hope for, tangos, fandangos, a lot of pretty tunes and dance stuff.

    Opera Fusion

  • Two clips from that performance are now availble here at fandangos in space. thanks Jonas

    Archive 2006-01-01

  • Now I have found two songs from "fandangos in space" performed on Bowie's "1980 floor show" tv special uploaded to YouTube.


  • One sings hymns, the other, bawdy songs; one likes to attend prohibition meetings, the other favors horse races and fandangos.

    Mark Twain

  • I wonder whether they have been wrongly groups with the fandangos of the world. reply

    The Post Transaction Marketing Wall Of Shame: Hundreds Of Well Known Ecommerce Sites Rip Off Customers

  • The Russian sailors exhibited some of their national dances, which gained considerable applause, even although they followed upon the marvelous fandangos of the

    Off on a Comet

  • Carpio, and Fernando del Pulgar, and other Spanish heroes, for the amusement of the old soldiers of the fortress, or would strike up a merrier tune, and set the girls dancing boleros and fandangos.

    The Alhambra

  • Adieu to fandangos, bailes and tiny feet ... in one sad sigh!

    Mazatlan, a European city


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