bandito

(redirected from banditos)

bandito

(bænˈdiːtəʊ)
n, pl -tos
a Mexican bandit
References in periodicals archive ?
STIRLING Change of use from vacant shop to restaurant with ancillary hot food takeaway and installation of vent duct at 36 King Street FK8 1AY for Banditos Burrito Company Ltd; Replacement of roof at 11A Upper Bridge Street FK8 1ER for Richard Honner; Formation of new road access and hardstanding area at land 115 metres north east of Rosehall for Mr Alasdair McGregor.
But no worries, the Olas Banditos Taqueria will, in a way, satisfy your seafood cravings with their fish fillet tacos and burritos.
Hot Damn & Hell Yeah: Recipes for Hungry Banditos
The book address topics such as The Black Legend, banditos, greasers, Zorro, and oloose womeno both thematically and chronologically in order to document the role of Latinos, including Spanish-Mexican Jews, in the conquest of the territory west of the Mississippi.
Bands that have been campaigning for change, including Bromas, Y Banditos and Castro, performed at the celebration, which also featured Dewi Pws.
The concept was to have all the tools for filmmaking under one roof, where the meter isn't running for those who work with the Banditos.
He joked: "I have noticed a number of my colleagues suddenly resembling banditos and others on these benches.
The ride also comes with multiplayer gaming via movies including Banditos (the Bandits), Forbidden Mine, Zombies and Pirates in XD interactive formats.
Levels are relentless rushes through destructible backdrops butchering identikit banditos.
But as a pitcher for the Banditos travel team, his baseball stock soared in the 2013 draft picture on the elite tournament circuit this summer.
The problem was the rest of the horses were about ten lengths in front of my selections El Banditos A few unnamed members of the Racing Post staff posted an unheard-of score when cantering to victory in the Coral Golf Day at The Buckinghamshire earlier in the week.
The Strip was raided, almost at will, by various Mexican banditos, especially Juan Cortina, who was the alcalde of Matamoros, the Mexican military commander for the Rio Grande frontier, and the scion of a family who controlled a 260,000-acre land grant.