Alfresco \al-FRES-koh\, adverb:

1. In the open air; outdoors.
2. Taking place or located in the open air; outdoor.

Turner escaped from the entangled politics of London’s art world, where the Royal Academy was marooned in petty disputes, to paint alfresco on the riverbanks.
— Siri Huntoon, “Down by the Riverside”, New York Times, November 7, 1993

Outdoor sitting areas all have LAN connections, so that employees can work alfresco.
— Scott Kirsner, “Digital Competition – Laurie A. Tucker”, Fast Company, December 1999

I sailed past alfresco cafes filled with young people reading the paper, past restaurants doing a thriving brunch business, and ended up dropping down a fairly steep hill to the water yet again, on an obscure street that ended near a big factory.
— Gary Kamiya, “An ode to Sydney”, Salon, September 27, 2000

Alfresco is from the Italian al fresco, “in the fresh (air),” from al, “in the” (a, “to, in” + il, “the”) + fresco, “fresh.” Entry and Pronunciation for alfresco

Get your garden piano funk on!

All aboard the Grand Link Railroad!

There’s nothing like a weird dude in a weird mask singing a weird song. Unfortunately, this is EVERYTHING like a weird dude in a weird mask singing a weird song.

Thelonius Link