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a friend, especially a male friend.
Historical Examples

A few signs, which he well knew how to make, and the word “amigo!”
The White Chief Mayne Reid

Oh, amigo George, my dear fellow-conspirator for the king—the king.
The Arrow of Gold Joseph Conrad

Si entra a una pulpera y le convida un extrao: gracias, amigo, a pagar lo que guste.
Heath’s Modern Language Series: The Spanish American Reader Ernesto Nelson

But, amigo, as you have learnt, this is a strange land—a country of quick changes.
The Lone Ranche Captain Mayne Reid

“I was waiting for you, amigo,” he said, walking beside him.
For the Soul of Rafael Marah Ellis Ryan

When they were within a proper distance, they stopped, and called out amigo, amigo.
Early Western Travels 1748-1846 Various

I have never been there, amigo; but of all countries I learn that it is the most tolerant in matters religious.
Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking

I shall not see you again, amigo mio, but I shall not forget you, believe me.
Old Mission Stories of California Charles Franklin Carter

One of our number understood them, and answered amigo, which is friend, when they came up to us.
Early Western Travels 1748-1846 Various

“amigo, I am sorry, but I have no money with me,” he said regretfully.
Carmen Ariza Charles Francis Stocking

noun (pl) -gos
a friend; comrade

“friend, comrade,” often a form of address, 1837, American English (first attested in the phrase adios, Amigo), from Spanish amigo, literally “friend,” from Latin amicus “friend,” related to amare “to love” (see Amy).


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    the inability to express ideas by means of gestures or signs. amimia a·mim·i·a (ā-mĭm’ē-ə, ə-mĭm’-) n. Loss of the ability to imitate or to communicate by gestures or signs.

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