英 ['bɪmbəʊ] 美 ['bɪmbo]
  • n. 女人(尤指行为不检点者,如妓女);男人(尤指名誉不好者,如流氓)
  • n. (Bimbo)人名;(德、意、尼日利)宾博;(西)宾沃
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bimbo 头脑简单的美女

来自儿语babe, 婴儿。

bimbo: [20] Bimbo most recently made its mark on the English language in the 1980s, when it was in heavy use among journalists to denigrate buxom young women of limited IQ who sold the secrets of their affairs with the rich and famous to the press. It was by no means a newcomer, though. It first crossed the Atlantic to America, from Italy, in the late 1910s. In Italian it means ‘baby’, and US slang took it up in the colloquial sense of baby, for referring to a usually hapless fellow.

By the 1920s it was being applied equally to young women, especially promiscuous or empty-headed ones (the latter feature probably reinforced by the appearance of dumbo ‘fool’ in the early 1930s).

bimbo (n.)
1919, "fellow, chap," from variant of Italian bambino "baby;" first attested in Italian-accented theater dialogue. Originally especially "stupid, inconsequential man, contemptible person;" by 1920 the sense of "floozie" had developed (popularized by "Variety" staffer Jack Conway, d.1928). Resurrection during 1980s U.S. political sex scandals led to derivatives including diminutive bimbette (1990) and male form himbo (1988).
1. He's going out with an empty-headed bimbo half his age.


2. David: She's not a bimbo. She's a doctor, pediatrician, actually.
她不是放荡的女人, 她是个医生, 儿科医生.


3. Helen is a bimbo, for she is always flirting with me.
海伦是一个放荡的女人, 因为她总是挑逗我.


4. I'm a blond bimbo girl, in the fantasy world.


5. I a blond bimbo girl, in a fantasy world.
我是一个金发碧眼的女孩, 在一个幻想世界中.


[ bimbo 造句 ]