It is like a vast gitano-camp.
"Castilian Days" by John Hay
It would appear that in proportion as the law was harsh and severe, so was the Gitano bold and secure.
"The Pocket George Borrow" by George Borrow
It would almost seem that the Gitanos and Gitanas, or male and female gipsies, had been sent into the world for the sole purpose of thieving.
"The Exemplary Novels of Cervantes" by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra
We lived among the Gitanos of Spain, when we were wedded.
"The Three Brides, Love in a Cottage, and Other Tales" by Francis A. Durivage
He can talk English, and I myself have heard him chatter in Gitano with the Gypsies of Triana.
"George Borrow The Man and His Books" by Edward Thomas
It was here that I first fell in with those singular people, the Zincali, Gitanos, or Spanish gypsies.
"The World's Greatest Books, Volume 19" by Various
But beware of playing false, gitano.
"Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 363, January, 1846" by Various
Decidedly not a man to be despised; speaks all languages, even the crabbed Gitano-Castilian like a native of Valladolid.
"The Firebrand" by S. R. Crockett
El Evangelio segun S. Lucas, traducido al Romani, o dialecto de los Gitanos de Espana.
"A Catalogue of Books in English Later than 1700 (Vol 1 of 3)" by Various
There were scarcely as many utensils left in the place as would have supplied the tent of a wandering Gitano.
"The Spanish Cavalier" by Charlotte Maria Tucker
The effect of this measure is marked, though the gitano survives.
"Wild Spain (España agreste)" by Abel Chapman
This people are called Gitanos, a Spanish word which signifies Egyptians.
"A History of the Gipsies" by Walter Simson
There are Gitanos encamped in the hills ahead, that is all!
"The Wolf Cub" by Patrick Casey