Also found in: Dictionary.

amoretto, amorino

Same as cupid.

amorino, amoretto

A winged cherub.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Price: Dh22 (starting price) Place: Amorino, City Walk, Dubai Availability: While Amorino has stores around the UAE, other places to get good gelato include Gelato Divino, Dei Dri Gelato, La Fragola Cafe Gelateria.
Years earlier, in 1505, she had a medal cast with her profile on the obverse and, on the reverse, a cupid bound to an oak tree, the famous amorino bendato (bound cupid).
Let's look at the names of this lady: MARION tp = mainor MARION ta1= amorino, marconi, Minorca, moraine, roaming, romaine KEISKER ta2 = steenkirk KEISKER ta3 = knackeries, kromeskies, steenkirks
I follow trends with particular interest and attention to how they might possibly impact our workforce in the future and how these trends might be addressed in planning our workforce education and training programs of tomorrow." Paul Amorino, Rancho Santiago Community College District Santa Ana, California.
"With his full cheeks and bee-stung lips," wrote George Dangerfield, one of the wittier historians of Ireland, Michael Collins resembled "a Renaissance amorino." That doesn't sound like Liam Neeson.
The new find is known as the Latouche Amorino after John David Latouche who commissioned the work in 1790 when he visited Canova's studio in Rome.
and so will your students." We also refer you to the drawing/designing ideas presented by Barbara Pratt, Foster Marlow and Joseph Amorino. This issue also presents data from the computer use in the classroom survey from our April 1993 issue.
Guests can experience tranquil waterfront dining at its best at La Mer and benefit from the attractive deals across its F&B outlets including Amorino, Falla, Keventers, SLAB, Stars'N'Bars and Maison de Juliette.
1750 (Musee du Louvre, Paris) by Edme Bouchardon (1698-1762) and the Amorino modelled by Canova in 1786 (five versions carved; Anglesey Abbey, Cambridge, National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin, and elsewhere).
"Ritratto di un capitano con amorino e cane." In Francesco Valcanover, et al., Tiziano, 290-91.