Find the word definition

Crossword clues for gino


n. (context US Canada slang derogatory English) A person of Mediterranean (especially Italian) descent, stereotypically regarded as shallow and materialistic.


Gino may refer to:

  • Gino (given name), multiple individuals

Example: Ruggeri, Gino

  • Gino, nickname of NBA basketball player Manu Ginóbili (b. 1977)
  • Gino, a cult figure in Boston Celtics lore, later identified as Joseph R. Massoni
  • Gino, an ethnic slur for Italian-Canadians.
  • GINO, Galactica In Name Only, a derogatory term to refer to the Battlestar Galactica (2004 TV series) fictional universe by fans of the original Battlestar Galactica
  • GINO, Godzilla In Name Only, a derogatory term to refer to the 1998 American remake of Godzilla.
Gino (given name)

Gino is a masculine given name of Italian origin. It may be the short form of another Italian names like Ambrogino or Luigino or Eugenio, which are from the Ancient Greek name Ambrosios which means "ever-living", and/or Eugenios which means "well-born, noble".

Gino (film)

Gino is a 1993 film directed by Jackie McKimmie.

Gino (singer)

Gino Cudsi credited as "Gino" or "Georgino Cudsi" is a Greek singer who had a string of successful singles in Greece, UK, Italy, Spain, and Germany during the 1960s. Contestant at Sanremo Song Festival 1966 (singing "Dipendesse Da Me")

Usage examples of "gino".

Why, when he looked up to begin, was Gino convulsed with silent laughter?

She made Gino buy it for her, because it was there she had first seen him sitting on the mud wall that faced the Volterra gate.

But listen, my Gino, for I am older than you and more full of experience.

Lilia was delighted to see them, and became more animated than Gino had known her for a long time.

She was very sprightly, and they thought her quite unconventional, and Gino a charming boy, so all that was to the good.

Perfetta was kind and even sympathetic, but cautioned her on no account to speak to Gino, who would be furious if he was suspected.

As for Gino, he was quite as boyish as ever, and carried his iniquities like a feather.

Neither Perfetta, nor Gino, nor Lilia herself knew the true reason of all the misery that followed.

Meanwhile Lilia prided herself on her high personal standard, and Gino simply wondered why she did not come round.

And Gino, I thought, was splendid, and young, and strong not only in body, and sincere as the day.

If Gino would have sold his wife for a thousand lire, for how much less would he not sell his child?

Perhaps she had seen Gino, and they had prepared some elaborate mortification for the Herritons.

Perhaps Gino had sold the baby cheap to her for a joke: it was just the kind of joke that would appeal to him.

He had written on it a civil request to Gino for an interview next morning.

There was something very humorous in the idea of Miss Abbott approaching Gino, on the Rocca, in the spirit of a district visitor.