Labium obcordatum basi corneum angustius apice membranaceum medio emarginatum ciliatum lobo utrinque rotundato. From Old Portuguese lobo, from Latin lupus (“wolf”), from an Osco-Umbrian language, from proto-cursive *lukwos, metathesis of Proto-Indo-European *wĺ̥kwos. Duplicata de lúpus, a link. lobo m (plural lobos, feminine loba, feminine plural lobas) Inherited from the Latin lupus, borrowed from an Oscano-Umbrian language, from the proto-cursive *lukwos, metathesis of the proto-Indo-European *wĺ̥kwos. Duplicate of Lupus and Lope, the first is a scholarly loan from Latin, the second a proper name borrowed from Basque. Related romantic terms are French loup, Italian lupo, Portuguese lobo, Romanian lup. In eighteenth-century Casta paintings, lobos are usually shown performing physical labor and not richly dressed, indicating the status of the lower class. In Origen, costumbres, y estado presente de mexicanos y philipinos (1763) by Joaquín Antonio de Basarás, Father Lobo is a water carrier while his Indian wife sells chickens. A series of Casta paintings from the early 18th century depict the Lobo as descendants of a black father and an Indian mother together. In another, a Lobo father and an Indian mother have a dark-skinned child called Lobo Torna atrás, meaning the child looks more like the black father.
From the Spanish lobo (“wolf”). Duplicate lupus and wolf. lobo (accusative singular Lobon, plural loboj, accusative plural lobojn) great gray wolf of the southwestern United States, 1859, from the Spanish lobo “a wolf”, from the Latin lupus (see wolf (n.)). From Old Galician and Old Portuguese lobo, from Latin lupus. Old English wulf “wolf, wolf person, devil”, from Proto-Germanic *wulfaz (source also from Old Saxon wulf, Old Norse ulfr, Old Frisian, Dutch, Old High German, German wolf, gothic wulf), from the root PIE *wlkwo- “wolf” (source also from Sanskrit vrkas, avestan vehrka-; Albanian ul`k; Old Slavic church vluku; Russian Volcica; Lithuanian vilkas “wolf”; Old Persian Varkana – “Hyrcania”, district in the south-east of the Caspian Sea, literally “land of wolves”; Probably also Greek lycus, Latin lupus). The Lobos were known as slaves in Mexico in the seventeenth century, probably with a Negra. The status of slave or free child followed that of the mother. Thus, children born to slave mothers were born into slavery, regardless of their paternity.
In his analysis of what he calls “extreme racial categories” by historian Ben Vinson III, he includes lobos with castizos, moriscos, albinos (individuals of mixed African descent who look European), coyotes, “mestinos” and chinos. Probably extinct in England from the end of the 15th century; in Scotland since the beginning of the 18th century. Wolves as a symbol of lust are ancient, as is the Roman slang lupa “whore”, literally “she-wolf” (preserved in Spanish loba, Italian lupa French lamelle). The equation of “wolf” and “sexually voracious prostitute woman” persisted until the 12th century, but by Elizabethan times, wolves had become mostly symbolic of male lust. The specific use of the wolf for “sexually aggressive male” was first recorded in 1847; Wolf whistle attested as early as 1945, American English, initially associated with sailors. The image of a wolf in sheepskin is attested from about 1400. See here for a discussion of the “wolf” in Indo-European history. So the wolf spider called to wander and jump on its prey instead of waiting in a web. Lobo quit his corporate job to explore his true passion, photography, and work for a Brazilian fashion photographer.
Lobo sent for his warrant officer, ordered microfilm copies of the documents, which should be ready in four hours. Lobo was a classification used in official colonial documents, including Inquisition trials, marriage records, and censuses. An example of a loba is a mestizo woman who came before the Mexican Inquisition; He had several racial labels. She was publicly known as China and was a parda or pardo (a brown-skinned person) who “looked like a loba”, suggesting that she had visible African features. The show was “about this girl who traveled the world and took pictures of dancers,” Lobo says.