A few signs, which he well knew how to make, and the word “amigo!”
Oh, amigo George, my dear fellow-conspirator for the king—the king.
Si entra a una pulpera y le convida un extrao: gracias, amigo, a pagar lo que guste.
But, amigo, as you have learnt, this is a strange land—a country of quick changes.
"I was waiting for you, amigo," he said, walking beside him.
When they were within a proper distance, they stopped, and called out amigo, amigo.
I have never been there, amigo; but of all countries I learn that it is the most tolerant in matters religious.
I shall not see you again, amigo mio, but I shall not forget you, believe me.
One of our number understood them, and answered amigo, which is friend, when they came up to us.
“amigo, I am sorry, but I have no money with me,” he said regretfully.
"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).