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donnybrooks

  • 1 amigable

    adj.
    1 amicable.
    2 friendly, easy to get along with, social, sociable.
    * * *
    1 amicable, friendly
    * * *
    adj.
    amicable, friendly
    * * *
    ADJ (=amistoso) friendly, sociable
    (Jur)
    * * *
    adjetivo < persona> friendly; < trato> friendly, amicable
    * * *
    = usable [useable], user friendly, amicable, convivial, people-friendly, friendly [friendlier -comp., friendliest -sup.].
    Ex. DBMS are essentially programming frameworks, and can offer good storage and retrieval, but often are intended for programmers to interact with, and thus may need a programmer in order to make them usable to libraries.
    Ex. As information-retrieval software becomes available in more user friendly packages, the trend towards local computerized information-retrieval systems is likely to be reinforced.
    Ex. Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real 'donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex. Conversely, the faculty and administrators, free from obstacles and frustrations, are able to see the library as the convivial institution.
    Ex. A people-friendly information society in the UK should not just be global, but also local.
    Ex. Her face broke into a warm friendly smile.
    * * *
    adjetivo < persona> friendly; < trato> friendly, amicable
    * * *
    = usable [useable], user friendly, amicable, convivial, people-friendly, friendly [friendlier -comp., friendliest -sup.].

    Ex: DBMS are essentially programming frameworks, and can offer good storage and retrieval, but often are intended for programmers to interact with, and thus may need a programmer in order to make them usable to libraries.

    Ex: As information-retrieval software becomes available in more user friendly packages, the trend towards local computerized information-retrieval systems is likely to be reinforced.
    Ex: Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real 'donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex: Conversely, the faculty and administrators, free from obstacles and frustrations, are able to see the library as the convivial institution.
    Ex: A people-friendly information society in the UK should not just be global, but also local.
    Ex: Her face broke into a warm friendly smile.

    * * *
    ‹persona› friendly; ‹trato› friendly, amicable
    le habló en tono poco amigable she spoke to him in a rather unfriendly manner
    * * *

    amigable adjetivo ‹ persona friendly;
    trato friendly, amicable;

    amigable adjetivo friendly

    ' amigable' also found in these entries:
    English:
    amicable
    * * *
    amicable
    * * *
    adj friendly
    * * *
    : friendly, amicable

    Spanish-English dictionary > amigable

  • 2 amistoso

    adj.
    friendly, cordial, affable, amicable.
    * * *
    1 friendly
    * * *
    1.
    ADJ (=amigable) friendly, amicable; (Dep) friendly; (Inform) user-friendly
    2.
    SM (Dep) friendly, friendly game
    * * *
    - sa adjetivo <consejo/palmadita/charla> friendly; < partido> friendly (before n)
    * * *
    = friendly [friendlier -comp., friendliest -sup.], amicable, chummy [chummier -comp., chummiest -sup.].
    Ex. Her face broke into a warm friendly smile.
    Ex. Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real 'donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex. Within that chummy, insular world of imperial elites, Senator Jaguaribe recoiled in horror at the prospect of a permanent pauper class supported by public funds.
    ----
    * amistoso = friendly match.
    * partido amistoso = friendly match.
    * poco amistoso = off-putting, unfriendly.
    * * *
    - sa adjetivo <consejo/palmadita/charla> friendly; < partido> friendly (before n)
    * * *
    = friendly [friendlier -comp., friendliest -sup.], amicable, chummy [chummier -comp., chummiest -sup.].

    Ex: Her face broke into a warm friendly smile.

    Ex: Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real 'donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex: Within that chummy, insular world of imperial elites, Senator Jaguaribe recoiled in horror at the prospect of a permanent pauper class supported by public funds.
    * amistoso = friendly match.
    * partido amistoso = friendly match.
    * poco amistoso = off-putting, unfriendly.

    * * *
    1 ‹consejo/palmadita/charla› friendly
    2 ‹partido/torneo› friendly ( before n)
    * * *

    amistoso
    ◊ -sa adjetivo ‹consejo/palmadita/charla friendly;


    partido friendly ( before n)
    amistoso,-a adjetivo friendly
    ' amistoso' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    amistosa
    - cordial
    - palmada
    - partido
    English:
    amicable
    - friendly
    - unfriendly
    * * *
    amistoso, -a
    adj
    friendly;
    Dep
    nm
    Dep friendly
    * * *
    I adj friendly;
    partido amistoso DEP friendly (game)
    II m DEP friendly
    * * *
    amistoso, -sa adj
    : friendly
    * * *
    amistoso adj friendly [comp. friendlier; superl. friendliest]

    Spanish-English dictionary > amistoso

  • 3 gresca

    f.
    1 row.
    se armó una gresca there was a fuss o row
    2 quarrel, dispute, fight, altercation.
    3 uproar, fracas, noise, shouting.
    * * *
    1 (bulla) racket
    2 (riña) row
    \
    armar gresca to kick up a racket
    * * *
    SF (=bulla) uproar, hubbub; (=trifulca) row, shindy *

    andar a la gresca — to row, brawl

    * * *
    femenino (fam) ( jaleo) rumpus (colloq); ( riña) fight
    * * *
    = donnybrook, brawl, ruckus, fracas.
    Ex. Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex. About 75% of all personal acts of violence (murder, assault and battery), 90% of vandalism, 75% of public brawls, & more than 50% of burglaries & thefts are alcohol-related.
    Ex. Sometime back a heroine created a ruckus by saying that the actor acted fresh with her by biting her lips in a smooching scene.
    Ex. There are, as I see it, approximately three positions one can take on the matter, each with its own adherents in the current fracas.
    * * *
    femenino (fam) ( jaleo) rumpus (colloq); ( riña) fight
    * * *
    = donnybrook, brawl, ruckus, fracas.

    Ex: Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.

    Ex: About 75% of all personal acts of violence (murder, assault and battery), 90% of vandalism, 75% of public brawls, & more than 50% of burglaries & thefts are alcohol-related.
    Ex: Sometime back a heroine created a ruckus by saying that the actor acted fresh with her by biting her lips in a smooching scene.
    Ex: There are, as I see it, approximately three positions one can take on the matter, each with its own adherents in the current fracas.

    * * *
    ( fam)
    (jaleo) rumpus ( colloq), ruckus ( AmE colloq); (riña) fight
    * * *

    gresca sustantivo femenino (fam) ( jaleo) rumpus (colloq);
    ( riña) fight
    gresca sustantivo femenino
    1 (riña, pelea) row
    2 (alboroto) racket
    ' gresca' also found in these entries:
    English:
    free
    * * *
    gresca nf
    1. [alboroto] row;
    se armó una gresca there was a fuss o row
    2. [pelea] fight;
    resultó herido en una gresca he was injured in a fight
    * * *
    f
    1 ( pelea) fight;
    armar gresca start a fight
    2 ( escándalo) din, uproar

    Spanish-English dictionary > gresca

  • 4 pelea

    f.
    1 fight (a golpes).
    peleas callejeras street fighting
    2 row, quarrel (riña).
    3 combat, armed struggle, engagement.
    pres.indicat.
    3rd person singular (él/ella/ello) present indicative of spanish verb: pelear.
    imperat.
    2nd person singular (tú) Imperative of Spanish verb: pelear.
    * * *
    1 (física) fight; (verbal) quarrel, row
    2 (esfuerzo) struggle
    \
    buscar pelea to look for trouble
    * * *
    noun f.
    3) row
    * * *
    SF [a golpes, patadas] fight; (=discusión, riña) quarrel, row

    gallo de pelea — fighting cock, gamecock

    * * *
    a) ( discusión) quarrel, fight (colloq), argument

    tuvimos una peleawe quarreled o had an argument

    b) ( en sentido físico) fight
    c) ( en boxeo) fight
    * * *
    = scramble, fight, quarrel, fray, donnybrook, run-in, altercation, fighting, bickering, squabble, squabbling, brawl, rumble, fistfight, dust-up.
    Ex. Mergers and acquisitions are playing an increasing important part in corporate strategies, stimulated by the scramble for market position in the new Europe.
    Ex. The proud mother, as a result, had been a leader in the fight to establish a program for the 'gifted and talented' in the public school system.
    Ex. The following account of a quarrel which took place in about 1540 between Thomas Platter and Balthasar Ruch comes from Platter's autobiography = El siguiente relato de la pelea que tuvo lugar alreadedor de 1540 entre Thomas Platter y Balthasar Ruch procede de la autobiografía del mismo Platter.
    Ex. The academic librarian, by remaining neutral, can stay above the fray and does not need to take sides in order to provide scholars with access to the truth.
    Ex. Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex. 'When you've been here a while, you'll see that it's hard to avoid run-ins with her,' Lehmann spoke up.
    Ex. Then I came within this disagreeable person's atmosphere, and lo! before I know what's happened I'm involved in an unpleasant altercation.
    Ex. The children were involved in manual labour, guard duty, front-line fighting, bomb manufacture, setting sea/land mines & radio & communication.
    Ex. Even if the management decided to make an arbitrary decision, it would be better than the endless bickering and ad-hoc measures we are having to put up with.
    Ex. One might mistakenly be left with the impression that the crisis is a mere 'banana republic' squabble over power.
    Ex. The DVD-RW drive has arrived but not without lots of squabbling among industry competitors.
    Ex. About 75% of all personal acts of violence (murder, assault and battery), 90% of vandalism, 75% of public brawls, & more than 50% of burglaries & thefts are alcohol-related.
    Ex. It is common practice for gang members to make sure that the police are informed of an impending rumble.
    Ex. Gone are the days of the good old fistfight, where instead of grabbing a gun, a knife or a bat to end an argument, you actually used your fist to make your point.
    Ex. The annual global dust-up over whale hunting is about to kick off again.
    ----
    * pelea a bofetadas = face-slapping.
    * pelea a muerte = fight to death.
    * pelea a puñetazos = fistfight.
    * pelea de almohadas = pillow fight.
    * pelea de boxeo = prize fight, boxing match.
    * pelea de perros = dogfight [dog fight].
    * pelea hasta la muerte = fight to death.
    * separar una pelea = break up + fight.
    * * *
    a) ( discusión) quarrel, fight (colloq), argument

    tuvimos una peleawe quarreled o had an argument

    b) ( en sentido físico) fight
    c) ( en boxeo) fight
    * * *
    = scramble, fight, quarrel, fray, donnybrook, run-in, altercation, fighting, bickering, squabble, squabbling, brawl, rumble, fistfight, dust-up.

    Ex: Mergers and acquisitions are playing an increasing important part in corporate strategies, stimulated by the scramble for market position in the new Europe.

    Ex: The proud mother, as a result, had been a leader in the fight to establish a program for the 'gifted and talented' in the public school system.
    Ex: The following account of a quarrel which took place in about 1540 between Thomas Platter and Balthasar Ruch comes from Platter's autobiography = El siguiente relato de la pelea que tuvo lugar alreadedor de 1540 entre Thomas Platter y Balthasar Ruch procede de la autobiografía del mismo Platter.
    Ex: The academic librarian, by remaining neutral, can stay above the fray and does not need to take sides in order to provide scholars with access to the truth.
    Ex: Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex: 'When you've been here a while, you'll see that it's hard to avoid run-ins with her,' Lehmann spoke up.
    Ex: Then I came within this disagreeable person's atmosphere, and lo! before I know what's happened I'm involved in an unpleasant altercation.
    Ex: The children were involved in manual labour, guard duty, front-line fighting, bomb manufacture, setting sea/land mines & radio & communication.
    Ex: Even if the management decided to make an arbitrary decision, it would be better than the endless bickering and ad-hoc measures we are having to put up with.
    Ex: One might mistakenly be left with the impression that the crisis is a mere 'banana republic' squabble over power.
    Ex: The DVD-RW drive has arrived but not without lots of squabbling among industry competitors.
    Ex: About 75% of all personal acts of violence (murder, assault and battery), 90% of vandalism, 75% of public brawls, & more than 50% of burglaries & thefts are alcohol-related.
    Ex: It is common practice for gang members to make sure that the police are informed of an impending rumble.
    Ex: Gone are the days of the good old fistfight, where instead of grabbing a gun, a knife or a bat to end an argument, you actually used your fist to make your point.
    Ex: The annual global dust-up over whale hunting is about to kick off again.
    * pelea a bofetadas = face-slapping.
    * pelea a muerte = fight to death.
    * pelea a puñetazos = fistfight.
    * pelea de almohadas = pillow fight.
    * pelea de boxeo = prize fight, boxing match.
    * pelea de perros = dogfight [dog fight].
    * pelea hasta la muerte = fight to death.
    * separar una pelea = break up + fight.

    * * *
    1 (riña, discusión) quarrel, fight ( colloq), argument
    anda siempre buscando pelea he's always trying to pick a quarrel o fight, he's always looking for an argument
    es ella la que siempre está armando pelea she's the one who always starts the fights
    tuvimos una pelea we quarreled o had an argument
    ni en pelea de perros ( Chi fam); never in one's life
    3 (en boxeo) fight
    Compuesto:
    (literal) cockfight; (discusión acalorada) shouting match
    * * *

    Del verbo pelear: ( conjugate pelear)

    pelea es:

    3ª persona singular (él/ella/usted) presente indicativo

    2ª persona singular (tú) imperativo

    Multiple Entries:
    pelea    
    pelear
    pelea sustantivo femenino
    a) ( discusión) quarrel, fight (colloq), argument;

    buscar pelea to try to pick a quarrel o fight;

    tuvimos una pelea we quarreled o had an argument


    pelear ( conjugate pelear) verbo intransitivo

    peleaon por una tontería they quarreled o (colloq) had a fight over a silly little thing


    ( terminar) to break up, split up

    pelea por algo to fight over sth
    pelearse verbo pronominal

    ( pegarse) to fight;
    pelease por algo to quarrel/fight over sth

    ( terminar) to break up, split up
    pelea sustantivo femenino
    1 (lucha) fight
    2 (discusión) row, quarrel: siempre está buscando pelea, he's always trying to pick a quarrel
    pelear verbo intransitivo
    1 (luchar) to fight
    2 (discutir) to quarrel, argue
    3 (esforzarse por algo) to work hard
    ' pelea' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    bronca
    - callejera
    - callejero
    - contienda
    - deslucir
    - disputa
    - gallera
    - gallero
    - gallo
    - gresca
    - lance
    - reñida
    - reñido
    - riña
    - tomo
    - trapisonda
    - amañar
    - andar
    - armar
    - bochinche
    - interponerse
    - intervenir
    - lucha
    - parado
    - peleador
    - rendir
    - tongo
    English:
    aggro
    - argument
    - bang
    - bust-up
    - culminate
    - fight
    - fistfight
    - pick
    - punch-up
    - rough-and-tumble
    - roughhouse
    - row
    - run-in
    - scrap
    - spoil for
    - struggle
    - tussle
    - work up to
    - brawl
    - bust
    - ensue
    - falling
    - fist
    - quarrel
    - spoil
    * * *
    pelea nf
    1. [a golpes] fight;
    una pelea cuerpo a cuerpo a hand-to-hand fight
    2. [discusión] row, quarrel
    3. [combate] fight;
    una pelea de gallos a cockfight
    * * *
    f fight
    * * *
    pelea nf
    1) lucha: fight
    2) : quarrel
    * * *
    1. (lucha) fight
    2. (riña) quarrel / row

    Spanish-English dictionary > pelea

  • 5 riña

    f.
    quarrel, fight, dispute, bickering.
    pres.subj.
    3rd person singular (él/ella/ello) Present Subjunctive of Spanish verb: reñir.
    * * *
    1 (pelea) fight, brawl
    2 (discusión) quarrel, row, argument
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *
    SF (=discusión) quarrel, argument; (=lucha) fight, brawl

    riña de perros — dogfight, dogfighting

    * * *
    a) ( pelea) fight
    b) ( discusión) quarrel, argument, row (colloq)
    * * *
    = fireworks, donnybrook, wrangle, bickering, squabble, squabbling, rumble, spat, quarrel, affray, dust-up, fracas.
    Ex. 'You know, Tom, if I ever find another job -- and I'm already looking -- there will be some fireworks around here before I leave, I can guarantee you that!'.
    Ex. Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex. This is a history of The Old Librarian's Almanack (a pamphlet produced as a hoax in 1909) and of the literary wrangles which ensued from its publication.
    Ex. Even if the management decided to make an arbitrary decision, it would be better than the endless bickering and ad-hoc measures we are having to put up with.
    Ex. One might mistakenly be left with the impression that the crisis is a mere 'banana republic' squabble over power.
    Ex. The DVD-RW drive has arrived but not without lots of squabbling among industry competitors.
    Ex. It is common practice for gang members to make sure that the police are informed of an impending rumble.
    Ex. It also includes a blow-by-blow account of spats between management and labor.
    Ex. The following account of a quarrel which took place in about 1540 between Thomas Platter and Balthasar Ruch comes from Platter's autobiography = El siguiente relato de la pelea que tuvo lugar alreadedor de 1540 entre Thomas Platter y Balthasar Ruch procede de la autobiografía del mismo Platter.
    Ex. The Public Order Act 1986 contains many of the more common public order offences such as riot, affray and threatening behaviour.
    Ex. The annual global dust-up over whale hunting is about to kick off again.
    Ex. There are, as I see it, approximately three positions one can take on the matter, each with its own adherents in the current fracas.
    * * *
    a) ( pelea) fight
    b) ( discusión) quarrel, argument, row (colloq)
    * * *
    = fireworks, donnybrook, wrangle, bickering, squabble, squabbling, rumble, spat, quarrel, affray, dust-up, fracas.

    Ex: 'You know, Tom, if I ever find another job -- and I'm already looking -- there will be some fireworks around here before I leave, I can guarantee you that!'.

    Ex: Feaver mentioned that she and Claverhouse frequently engage in some real ' donnybrooks,' as she put it, which invariably include a lot of amicable bantering, whenever they discuss anything.
    Ex: This is a history of The Old Librarian's Almanack (a pamphlet produced as a hoax in 1909) and of the literary wrangles which ensued from its publication.
    Ex: Even if the management decided to make an arbitrary decision, it would be better than the endless bickering and ad-hoc measures we are having to put up with.
    Ex: One might mistakenly be left with the impression that the crisis is a mere 'banana republic' squabble over power.
    Ex: The DVD-RW drive has arrived but not without lots of squabbling among industry competitors.
    Ex: It is common practice for gang members to make sure that the police are informed of an impending rumble.
    Ex: It also includes a blow-by-blow account of spats between management and labor.
    Ex: The following account of a quarrel which took place in about 1540 between Thomas Platter and Balthasar Ruch comes from Platter's autobiography = El siguiente relato de la pelea que tuvo lugar alreadedor de 1540 entre Thomas Platter y Balthasar Ruch procede de la autobiografía del mismo Platter.
    Ex: The Public Order Act 1986 contains many of the more common public order offences such as riot, affray and threatening behaviour.
    Ex: The annual global dust-up over whale hunting is about to kick off again.
    Ex: There are, as I see it, approximately three positions one can take on the matter, each with its own adherents in the current fracas.

    * * *
    A (pelea) fight
    una riña callejera a street fight o brawl
    Compuesto:
    ( AmS) cockfight
    B (discusión) quarrel, argument, row ( colloq)
    * * *

    Del verbo reñir: ( conjugate reñir)

    riña es:

    1ª persona singular (yo) presente subjuntivo

    3ª persona singular (él/ella/usted) presente subjuntivo

    3ª persona singular (él/ella/usted) imperativo

    Multiple Entries:
    reñir    
    riña
    reñir ( conjugate reñir) verbo intransitivo (esp Esp)

    b) riña CON algn ( pelearse) to quarrel o have a row with sb;

    ( enemistarse) to fall out with sb
    verbo transitivo (Esp) ( regañar) to scold, tell … off (colloq)
    riña sustantivo femenino
    a) ( pelea) fight;


    b) ( discusión) quarrel, argument, row (colloq)

    reñir
    I vi (tener una discusión) to quarrel, argue
    (enfadarse, dejar de hablarse) to fall out [con, with]
    II verbo transitivo
    1 (regañar) to tell off: mamá me riñó por romper el perchero, mum told me off for breaking the hatstand
    2 (una batalla) to fight
    riña sustantivo femenino
    1 (pelea,discusión) quarrel, argument
    2 (reprimenda) telling-off
    ' riña' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    disputa
    - gresca
    - lance
    - zafarrancho
    - zipizape
    - acalorado
    - bailarín
    - bochinche
    - bonche
    - callejero
    - camorra
    - cantarín
    - danzarín
    - gallo
    - jaleo
    - pelotera
    English:
    disagreement
    - fight
    - quarrel
    - quarreling
    - quarrelling
    - rough-and-tumble
    - settle
    - squabble
    - wrangling
    - argument
    - ballet
    - dancer
    - row
    - wrangle
    * * *
    riña nf
    1. [discusión] quarrel
    2. [pelea] fight
    RP riña de gallos cockfight
    * * *
    f quarrel, fight
    * * *
    riña nf
    1) : fight, brawl
    2) : dispute, quarrel
    * * *
    1. (discusión) quarrel / row
    2. (pelea) fight

    Spanish-English dictionary > riña

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