bandolero


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bandolero

(ˌbændəˈlɛərəʊ)
n, pl -ros
a highwayman; a robber
References in classic literature ?
In a day in June, at the hour when London moves abroad in quest of lunch, a young man stood at the entrance of the Bandolero Restaurant looking earnestly up Shaftesbury Avenue--a large young man in excellent condition, with a pleasant, good-humoured, brown, clean-cut face.
In these days when everything, from the shape of a man's hat to his method of dealing with asparagus, is supposed to be an index to character, it is possible to form some estimate of Lord Dawlish from the fact that his vigil in front of the Bandolero had been expensive even before the advent of the Benedict with the studs and laces.
During the business talk which had just come to an end this girl had been making her way up the side street which forms a short cut between Coventry Street and the Bandolero, and several admirers of feminine beauty who happened to be using the same route had almost dislocated their necks looking after her.
(1) Los pocos detalles que se conocen de la vida de Manrique contrastan con dos asociaciones que se establecen cada vez que su nombre aparece: impidio que fueran expulsados muchos de los moriscos de su diocesis y aplico metodos humanitarios para combatir el bandolerismo y, en concreto, le otorgo el indulto al bandolero Rocaguinarda.
En esos terminos, Asi, Gonzalez Prieto fue presentado ante la sociedad por la prensa como el "mas temible delincuente" y el "tristemente celebre bandolero que organizo las cuadrillas de antisociales del Occidente de Caldas" (La Republica, 21 de abril de 1959, p.
Parece que Bradomin se haya inspirado despues de haber dado muestra de su coraje, al defender, en el mismo convento, al famoso bandolero Juan Guzman, jefe de los legendarios plateados (Dabove 99-101), (7) en un arranque quijotesco que le gana una reputacion de valiente.