(kăm′ər-lĕng′gō) also cam·er·lin·go (-lĭng′gō)
n. pl. cam·er·len·gos
The cardinal who manages the pope's secular affairs.

[Italian camerlengo; akin to Old French chamberlenc; see chamberlain.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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[3.] Nemni R, Bottacchi E, Fazio R, Mamoli A, Corbo M, Camerlingo M, et al.
It looks like Camerlingo really is all about the "food, beauty, travel," just as her Instagram profile states, as she often posts photos of herself modeling in different location and showing off different looks.
Camerlingo et al., "Prognostic value of cancer stem cells, epithelial-mesenchymal transition and circulating tumor cells in lung cancer," Oncology Reports, vol.
Censori B, Camerlingo M, Casto L, Ferraro B, Gazzaniga GC, Cesana B, et al.
Camerlingo's reception study of the Spaccio in Elizabethan London, to R.
[3.] Censori B, Camerlingo M, Casto L et al: Prognostic factors in first-ever stroke in the carotid artery territory seen within 6 hours after onset.
Rosanna Camerlingo's From the Courtly World to the Infinite Universe also considers the crisis in late sixteenth-century humanism as a catalyst for Sidney's radical reworking of the Old Arcadia into the New.
Opus Dei members may imagine they have the next conclave sown up thanks to the sympathy shown it by the camerlingo or chamberlain, Spanish Cardinal Eduardo Martinez Somalo, 67, appointed in 1991.
Finally, there were the taxes or tributes: annual sums totaling just over ten lire paid to the local camerlingo of Buggiano, to the Rector of the Badia in Florence, and to the tax farmer who collected the decima which all charitable institutions paid for the University in Pisa.