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I'm going to take the children to school

  • 1 abuela

    f.
    1 grandmother; (fig.) old woman, old lady.
    2 grandmother, grandparent.
    * * *
    1 grandmother (familiarmente) grandma, granny
    2 (vieja) old woman
    \
    éramos pocos y parió la abuela familiar as if that wasn't enough, that was all we needed
    no tener abuela familiar not to be afraid of blowing one's own trumpet
    ¡tu abuela! familiar rubbish!
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *
    = grandmother, granny, gran, grandma.
    Ex. If we can regard the card catalog as a tool that has been terrific and one about which our grandchildren going to the Smithsonian Institution will say, 'That's what my grandmother used in the olden days,' then we're on our way to letting it die with dignity = Si podemos considerar el catálogo de fichas como una herramienta que ha sido fabulosa y de la que nuestros nietos cuando vayan a la Institución Smithsoniana digan, "Esto es lo que mi abuela usaba antiguamente", entonces estamos empezando a dejarlo morir con dignidad.
    Ex. An ambitious study of the interrelationships of folklore and literature, this book resuscitates the figure of the granny using oral history and fieldwork.
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. This tool enables people to click on the type of person they're having difficulty in choosing a gift for (e.g. mum, dad, granddad, grandma etc) and provides a selection of the most popular present for that person.
    ----
    * abuela materna = maternal grandmother.
    * tía abuela = great-aunt.
    * * *
    = grandmother, granny, gran, grandma.

    Ex: If we can regard the card catalog as a tool that has been terrific and one about which our grandchildren going to the Smithsonian Institution will say, 'That's what my grandmother used in the olden days,' then we're on our way to letting it die with dignity = Si podemos considerar el catálogo de fichas como una herramienta que ha sido fabulosa y de la que nuestros nietos cuando vayan a la Institución Smithsoniana digan, "Esto es lo que mi abuela usaba antiguamente", entonces estamos empezando a dejarlo morir con dignidad.

    Ex: An ambitious study of the interrelationships of folklore and literature, this book resuscitates the figure of the granny using oral history and fieldwork.
    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex: This tool enables people to click on the type of person they're having difficulty in choosing a gift for (e.g. mum, dad, granddad, grandma etc) and provides a selection of the most popular present for that person.
    * abuela materna = maternal grandmother.
    * tía abuela = great-aunt.

    * * *

     

    abuela sustantivo femenino
    1 grandmother
    familiar grandma, granny
    2 figurado old woman: las abuelas se reúnen en la plaza a conversar, the elderly ladies gather in the square to have a chat
    ♦ Locuciones: no tener abuela, to blow one's own trumpet
    ' abuela' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    dietario
    - distraer
    - mensual
    - ocho
    - remotamente
    - tía
    - yaya
    - abuelo
    - criar
    - nana
    - regalonear
    English:
    blow
    - dead
    - grandmother
    - great-aunt
    - inherit
    - by
    - grand
    - great
    * * *
    f
    1 grandmother;
    ¡cuéntaselo a tu abuela! fam tell me another one fam, Br
    pull the other one! fam ;
    no tener abuela, no necesitar abuela fam be good at blowing one’s own trumpet
    2 fam
    persona mayor old lady
    * * *
    abuela nf
    1) : grandmother
    2) : old woman
    3)
    ¡tu abuela! fam : no way!, forget about it!
    * * *
    abuela n grandmother / grandma / granny [pl. grannies]

    Spanish-English dictionary > abuela

  • 2 volverse loco

    v.
    to go insane, to go crazy, to become totally insane, to go mad.
    * * *
    to go mad
    * * *
    * * *
    (v.) = go + bananas, take + leave of + Posesivo + senses, go + mad, run + amok, lose + Posesivo + marbles, go + bonkers, go + berserk, go + postal, go + wild, go + crazy, go + nuts, go + potty, get + a buzz from, go out of + Posesivo + mind, throw + a wobbly, go off + the rails, throw + a wobbler, go + haywire, go off + Posesivo + rocker
    Ex. 'I can't take it! the man's gone bananas'.
    Ex. Without language we would go bumping around in the dark and eventually take leave of our senses under the welter of the incomprehensible, withdrawing, as some people do, into a closed world in order to protect ourselves against the unbearable onslaught.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'The confrontation of childhood with a world gone mad: an examination of children's biography and autobiography in the context of World War 2'.
    Ex. Term paper fraud runs amok on the Web as dozens of fee and free sites have thousands of term papers available for lazy and unprincipled students.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Have We Lost Our Marbles?'.
    Ex. The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.
    Ex. It depicts fascism as a crusade for preserving literature's purity, a crusade that went berserk.
    Ex. You have also probably read about cases where an employee ' went postal' and entered a company building, shooting his boss and other employees.
    Ex. Our imagination went wild, because we didn't want death to be the end, we wanted to keep on living on familiar grounds, and most of all, we didn't want to be alone.
    Ex. Sawer went crazy after the woman he was having an affair with was caught and her husband killed her.
    Ex. When she discovered vintage comics and their lurid covers, she went nuts.
    Ex. That adults have gone potty over Potter is probably motivated less by Rowling's prose than by the fact that, finally, here is a book we can easily read.
    Ex. How anyone can get a buzz from laying into someone is beyond me; it's not nice to see it happen - too many times have I seen people beaten up over nothing.
    Ex. For this reason, he did not die, but rather went out of his mind.
    Ex. The good thing about having it in writing is that you`re then well within your rights to throw a wobbly and demand you get what you paid for.
    Ex. He never had issues with alcohol as a teen with going off the rails etc as he was used to have a sip of wine now and then with dinner or at Crimbo.
    Ex. Of course there are things they don't like, and sometimes one of them throws a wobbler -- which sets the other one off!.
    Ex. The formatting on my main page has gone haywire for apparently no reason.
    Ex. I mean everyone's entitled to their own opinion, but they went off their rocker embracing our enemies.
    * * *
    (v.) = go + bananas, take + leave of + Posesivo + senses, go + mad, run + amok, lose + Posesivo + marbles, go + bonkers, go + berserk, go + postal, go + wild, go + crazy, go + nuts, go + potty, get + a buzz from, go out of + Posesivo + mind, throw + a wobbly, go off + the rails, throw + a wobbler, go + haywire, go off + Posesivo + rocker

    Ex: 'I can't take it! the man's gone bananas'.

    Ex: Without language we would go bumping around in the dark and eventually take leave of our senses under the welter of the incomprehensible, withdrawing, as some people do, into a closed world in order to protect ourselves against the unbearable onslaught.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'The confrontation of childhood with a world gone mad: an examination of children's biography and autobiography in the context of World War 2'.
    Ex: Term paper fraud runs amok on the Web as dozens of fee and free sites have thousands of term papers available for lazy and unprincipled students.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Have We Lost Our Marbles?'.
    Ex: The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.
    Ex: It depicts fascism as a crusade for preserving literature's purity, a crusade that went berserk.
    Ex: You have also probably read about cases where an employee ' went postal' and entered a company building, shooting his boss and other employees.
    Ex: Our imagination went wild, because we didn't want death to be the end, we wanted to keep on living on familiar grounds, and most of all, we didn't want to be alone.
    Ex: Sawer went crazy after the woman he was having an affair with was caught and her husband killed her.
    Ex: When she discovered vintage comics and their lurid covers, she went nuts.
    Ex: That adults have gone potty over Potter is probably motivated less by Rowling's prose than by the fact that, finally, here is a book we can easily read.
    Ex: How anyone can get a buzz from laying into someone is beyond me; it's not nice to see it happen - too many times have I seen people beaten up over nothing.
    Ex: For this reason, he did not die, but rather went out of his mind.
    Ex: The good thing about having it in writing is that you`re then well within your rights to throw a wobbly and demand you get what you paid for.
    Ex: He never had issues with alcohol as a teen with going off the rails etc as he was used to have a sip of wine now and then with dinner or at Crimbo.
    Ex: Of course there are things they don't like, and sometimes one of them throws a wobbler -- which sets the other one off!.
    Ex: The formatting on my main page has gone haywire for apparently no reason.
    Ex: I mean everyone's entitled to their own opinion, but they went off their rocker embracing our enemies.

    Spanish-English dictionary > volverse loco

  • 3 abuelita

    f.
    1 grandma, granny, grandmother.
    2 old girl, elderly woman.
    * * *
    SF
    1) Cono Sur (=gorra) baby's bonnet
    2) And (=cuna) cradle
    * * *
    = granny, gran, grandma.
    Ex. An ambitious study of the interrelationships of folklore and literature, this book resuscitates the figure of the granny using oral history and fieldwork.
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. This tool enables people to click on the type of person they're having difficulty in choosing a gift for (e.g. mum, dad, granddad, grandma etc) and provides a selection of the most popular present for that person.
    * * *
    = granny, gran, grandma.

    Ex: An ambitious study of the interrelationships of folklore and literature, this book resuscitates the figure of the granny using oral history and fieldwork.

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex: This tool enables people to click on the type of person they're having difficulty in choosing a gift for (e.g. mum, dad, granddad, grandma etc) and provides a selection of the most popular present for that person.

    Spanish-English dictionary > abuelita

  • 4 asesor moral

    (n.) = guidance counsellor, ethicist
    Ex. Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.
    Ex. They understand their role in a merely conciliatory fashion as that of a 'comforter, mediator, educator, ethicist, and counselor'.
    * * *
    (n.) = guidance counsellor, ethicist

    Ex: Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.

    Ex: They understand their role in a merely conciliatory fashion as that of a 'comforter, mediator, educator, ethicist, and counselor'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > asesor moral

  • 5 consejero sobre salidas profesionales

    (n.) = career advisor, career counsellor
    Ex. Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.
    Ex. Career counselors should reevaluate some personal attitudes toward gay individuals and consider the role of advocate for young homophiles seeking employment.
    * * *
    (n.) = career advisor, career counsellor

    Ex: Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.

    Ex: Career counselors should reevaluate some personal attitudes toward gay individuals and consider the role of advocate for young homophiles seeking employment.

    Spanish-English dictionary > consejero sobre salidas profesionales

  • 6 perder la cabeza

    figurado to lose one's head
    * * *
    (v.) = lose + Posesivo + mind, lose + Posesivo + head, lose + Posesivo + marbles, go + bonkers, fly off + the handle, go (right) off + Posesivo + rocker, go out of + Posesivo + mind, go + soft in the head
    Ex. Preliminary analyses show that married women sometimes feel that they are losing their mind and that they have contemplated suicide.
    Ex. In a competitie game defeat usually goes to the player who ' loses his head'.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Have We Lost Our Marbles?'.
    Ex. The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.
    Ex. In other words, it is not true that homicides are commonly committed by ordinary citizens who just fly off the handle.
    Ex. The Chinese seem to have gone off their rocker with the recent street protests against revisions of Japanese schoolbooks.
    Ex. For this reason, he did not die, but rather went out of his mind.
    Ex. But apparently the self-willed distinction affected his reason -- he went soft in the head and ended up believing in his divine origins.
    * * *
    (v.) = lose + Posesivo + mind, lose + Posesivo + head, lose + Posesivo + marbles, go + bonkers, fly off + the handle, go (right) off + Posesivo + rocker, go out of + Posesivo + mind, go + soft in the head

    Ex: Preliminary analyses show that married women sometimes feel that they are losing their mind and that they have contemplated suicide.

    Ex: In a competitie game defeat usually goes to the player who ' loses his head'.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'Have We Lost Our Marbles?'.
    Ex: The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.
    Ex: In other words, it is not true that homicides are commonly committed by ordinary citizens who just fly off the handle.
    Ex: The Chinese seem to have gone off their rocker with the recent street protests against revisions of Japanese schoolbooks.
    Ex: For this reason, he did not die, but rather went out of his mind.
    Ex: But apparently the self-willed distinction affected his reason -- he went soft in the head and ended up believing in his divine origins.

    Spanish-English dictionary > perder la cabeza

  • 7 perder la chaveta

    familiar to go off one's rocker
    * * *
    (v.) = go + bonkers, go (right) off + Posesivo + rocker, go + berserk, go + postal, go + haywire
    Ex. The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.
    Ex. The Chinese seem to have gone off their rocker with the recent street protests against revisions of Japanese schoolbooks.
    Ex. It depicts fascism as a crusade for preserving literature's purity, a crusade that went berserk.
    Ex. You have also probably read about cases where an employee ' went postal' and entered a company building, shooting his boss and other employees.
    Ex. The formatting on my main page has gone haywire for apparently no reason.
    * * *
    (v.) = go + bonkers, go (right) off + Posesivo + rocker, go + berserk, go + postal, go + haywire

    Ex: The article is entitled ' Going Bonkers!': Children, Play and Pee-Wee'.

    Ex: The Chinese seem to have gone off their rocker with the recent street protests against revisions of Japanese schoolbooks.
    Ex: It depicts fascism as a crusade for preserving literature's purity, a crusade that went berserk.
    Ex: You have also probably read about cases where an employee ' went postal' and entered a company building, shooting his boss and other employees.
    Ex: The formatting on my main page has gone haywire for apparently no reason.

    Spanish-English dictionary > perder la chaveta

  • 8 piscina inflable

    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.
    * * *
    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.

    Ex: But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.

    Spanish-English dictionary > piscina inflable

  • 9 piscina inflable para chapotear

    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.
    * * *
    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.

    Ex: But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.

    Spanish-English dictionary > piscina inflable para chapotear

  • 10 piscina inflable para niños

    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.
    * * *
    (n.) = paddling pool, wading pool

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.

    Ex: But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.

    Spanish-English dictionary > piscina inflable para niños

  • 11 piscina para niños

    (n.) = wading pool, paddling pool, wading pool
    Ex. Each outdoor pool features a wading pool, lounge chairs, umbrellas, a grassy area and shower facilities.
    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex. But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.
    * * *
    (n.) = wading pool, paddling pool, wading pool

    Ex: Each outdoor pool features a wading pool, lounge chairs, umbrellas, a grassy area and shower facilities.

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    Ex: But in a lot of Seattle neighborhoods, a kid looking for a wading pool to cool off in is out of luck.

    Spanish-English dictionary > piscina para niños

  • 12 tener carta blanca

    (v.) = have + carte-blanche
    Ex. Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.
    * * *
    (v.) = have + carte-blanche

    Ex: Medical people, guidance counselors, career advisors, and the like now seem to have carte-blanche to take children from classes as and when they please.

    Spanish-English dictionary > tener carta blanca

  • 13 un día fuera

    Ex. Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.
    * * *

    Ex: Bring back the paddling pool so that mothers and grans can safely take children for a cheap day out; picnic and paddle safely like we used to in the 40s and 50s.

    Spanish-English dictionary > un día fuera

  • 14 matar el hambre

    figurado to stave off hunger
    * * *
    to keep one going, take the edge off one's appetite

    Spanish-English dictionary > matar el hambre

  • 15 elevarse por el aire

    • take to school
    • take to the altar

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > elevarse por el aire

  • 16 encarcelar

    • commit to prison
    • imprison
    • incapacity for work
    • incarceration
    • put bars on
    • put beside oneself
    • put in prison
    • put into prison
    • put under arrest
    • send to jail
    • send to sleep
    • take to one's legs
    • take to school

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > encarcelar

  • 17 levantar vuelo

    • get off one's back
    • get off the hook
    • start flying
    • take to school
    • take to the altar

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > levantar vuelo

  • 18 recluir en prisión

    • imprison
    • take prisoner
    • take to one's legs
    • take to school

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > recluir en prisión

  • 19 fase take-off

    стадия "рывка" ( в развитии)

    El diccionario Español-ruso económico > fase take-off

  • 20 fase take-off

    сущ.
    экон. стадия "рывка" (в развитии)

    Испанско-русский универсальный словарь > fase take-off

См. также в других словарях:

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