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n. pl. pin·tos or pin·toes
A horse with patchy markings of white and another color.
Mottled; pied.

[Spanish, piebald, spotted, from Vulgar Latin *pīnctus, past participle of Latin pingere, to paint; see peig- in Indo-European roots.]
References in classic literature ?
Its letters, although naturally lying Like the knight Pinto -- Mendez Ferdinando -- Still form a synonym for Truth -- Cease trying
McGinty glanced his eyes over the account of the shooting of one Jonas Pinto, in the Lake Saloon, Market Street, Chicago, in the New Year week of 1874.
The Pintos are blessed with four children and 15 grandchildren.
Joy Pinto was a panelist on the Thursday opening general session joined by Kathryn Jean Lopez of National Review Online and Dr.
MATTHEW Macklin outpointed Uruguay's Rafa Sosa Pintos at the National Stadium in Dublin on Saturday night to retain his European middleweight title.
Macklin, who won his European belt with a first round knockout of Amin Asikainen in September, was handed a wide 99-88 decision from Irish referee Emile Tiedt after having Pintos on the canvas on four occasions.
Weber began working on Die drei Pintos in 1820, but it remained scarcely more than a series of sketches when he died prematurely.
Like other dry beans, pintos are an excellent, inexpensive source of protein and fiber.
But although he went back to the opera now and then, perhaps as late as 1824, he failed to complete it, and Die drei Pintos remained his only unfinished opera.
THE Internet is fast gaining recognition as an easier way of doing business and now, thanks to Warwick-based Pintos, companies can even get a loan on line.
A partnership between Birmingham's Central Library and Pintos Global Services - based in the city and Warwick - gives businesses a tailor-made report on what grants are available to them for a charge of pounds 15.
Soon, there were eight little Pintos - four boys and four girls.