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icky

  • 1 asqueroso

    adj.
    loathsome, repugnant, nauseating, filthy.
    m.
    creep, unpleasant person, scuzz.
    * * *
    1 (sucio) dirty, filthy
    2 (desagradable) disgusting, revolting, foul
    3 (que siente asco) squeamish
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 (sucio) filthy person, revolting person
    2 (que siente asco) squeamish person
    * * *
    (f. - asquerosa)
    adj.
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) (=repugnante) disgusting, revolting; [condición] squalid; (=sucio) filthy
    2) (=de gusto delicado) squeamish
    * * *
    I
    - sa adjetivo
    1)
    a) <libro/película> digusting, filthy
    b) <olor/comida/costumbre> disgusting, revolting
    2)
    a) (fam) (malo, egoísta) mean (colloq), horrible (BrE colloq)
    b) ( lascivo)
    II
    - sa masculino, femenino
    1) ( sucio)
    2) (fam) (malo, egoísta) meany (colloq)
    * * *
    = filthy [filthier -comp, filthiest -sup.], revolting, foul [fouler -comp., foulest -sup.], repulsive, disgusting, grungy, squalid, minger, minging, nasty [natier -comp., nastiest -sup.], appalling, mucky [muckier -comp., muckiest -sup.], icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], yucky [yuckier -comp., yuckiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], creep, lowdown.
    Ex. Printing houses -- apart from the few that had been built for the purpose rather than converted from something else -- were generally filthy and badly ventilated.
    Ex. This was so that the stuffing could be teased out and cleared of lumps, and so that the pelts could be softened by currying and soaking them in urine; the smell is said to have been revolting.
    Ex. Well, we non-smokers also like to put our feet up and relax, too; but we have to breathe in their foul fumes = Pues bien, a nosotros los no fumadores también nos gusta poner los pies en alto y relajarnos pero tenemos que respirar su repugnante humo.
    Ex. A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex. I find it disgusting but I guess that's human nature.
    Ex. It is primarily a story about a girl who, pregnant, flees her disapproving family to search for the father of her child in the grungy and sinister Midlands of England.
    Ex. The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex. Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex. Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex. Anthony Datto thanked them for having permitted him to unburden himself and after a few desultory remarks about the nasty weather and nothing in particular, they parted.
    Ex. His article, 'The skeleton in the our closet: public libraries art collections suffer appalling losses,' examines the problem of theft and mutilation of art materials in public libraries.
    Ex. Bulrush prefers full or partial sun, wet conditions, and soil that is mucky or sandy.
    Ex. Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex. I saw Gina's post the other day where she said she feels 'fat and frumpish and yucky'.
    Ex. Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex. The main character, Tom Johnson, realizes that no girls go out with creeps like him so he quickly changes and buys a guitar and learns how to play one.
    Ex. The board clearly didn't care if its commissioner was a lowdown, lying, corrupt and untrustworthy creep, likely because that is the nature of the entire organization.
    * * *
    I
    - sa adjetivo
    1)
    a) <libro/película> digusting, filthy
    b) <olor/comida/costumbre> disgusting, revolting
    2)
    a) (fam) (malo, egoísta) mean (colloq), horrible (BrE colloq)
    b) ( lascivo)
    II
    - sa masculino, femenino
    1) ( sucio)
    2) (fam) (malo, egoísta) meany (colloq)
    * * *
    = filthy [filthier -comp, filthiest -sup.], revolting, foul [fouler -comp., foulest -sup.], repulsive, disgusting, grungy, squalid, minger, minging, nasty [natier -comp., nastiest -sup.], appalling, mucky [muckier -comp., muckiest -sup.], icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], yucky [yuckier -comp., yuckiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], creep, lowdown.

    Ex: Printing houses -- apart from the few that had been built for the purpose rather than converted from something else -- were generally filthy and badly ventilated.

    Ex: This was so that the stuffing could be teased out and cleared of lumps, and so that the pelts could be softened by currying and soaking them in urine; the smell is said to have been revolting.
    Ex: Well, we non-smokers also like to put our feet up and relax, too; but we have to breathe in their foul fumes = Pues bien, a nosotros los no fumadores también nos gusta poner los pies en alto y relajarnos pero tenemos que respirar su repugnante humo.
    Ex: A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex: I find it disgusting but I guess that's human nature.
    Ex: It is primarily a story about a girl who, pregnant, flees her disapproving family to search for the father of her child in the grungy and sinister Midlands of England.
    Ex: The author examines Whistler's visits to the more squalid sections of the city, his views along the Thames and his portrayals of street urchins.
    Ex: Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex: Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex: Anthony Datto thanked them for having permitted him to unburden himself and after a few desultory remarks about the nasty weather and nothing in particular, they parted.
    Ex: His article, 'The skeleton in the our closet: public libraries art collections suffer appalling losses,' examines the problem of theft and mutilation of art materials in public libraries.
    Ex: Bulrush prefers full or partial sun, wet conditions, and soil that is mucky or sandy.
    Ex: Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex: I saw Gina's post the other day where she said she feels 'fat and frumpish and yucky'.
    Ex: Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex: The main character, Tom Johnson, realizes that no girls go out with creeps like him so he quickly changes and buys a guitar and learns how to play one.
    Ex: The board clearly didn't care if its commissioner was a lowdown, lying, corrupt and untrustworthy creep, likely because that is the nature of the entire organization.

    * * *
    asqueroso1 -sa
    A
    1 ‹libro/película› digusting, filthy
    2 ‹olor/comida/costumbre› disgusting, revolting, horrible
    el baño estaba asqueroso de sucio the bath was absolutely filthy
    ¡mira qué asquerosas tienes las manos! look at the state of your hands! ( colloq), look how filthy your hands are!
    B ( fam) (malo, egoísta) mean ( colloq), horrible ( BrE colloq)
    préstamelo, no seas asqueroso let me borrow it, don't be so mean o horrible
    asqueroso2 -sa
    masculine, feminine
    A
    (sucio): es un asqueroso he's disgusting, he's a filthy pig ( colloq)
    B ( fam) (malo, egoísta) meany ( colloq)
    es un asqueroso, no me quiere prestar la bici he's so mean, o he's such a meany, he won't lend me his bike
    * * *

     

    asqueroso
    ◊ -sa adjetivo

    1
    a)libro/película digusting, filthy

    b)olor/comida/costumbre disgusting, revolting


    2 ( lascivo):
    ¡viejo asqueroso! you dirty old man!

    asqueroso,-a
    I adj (sucio) filthy
    (repulsivo) revolting, disgusting
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino disgusting o filthy o revolting person
    ' asqueroso' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    asquerosa
    - pequeña
    - pequeño
    - asquiento
    English:
    creepy
    - disgusting
    - filthy
    - foul
    - gross
    - icky
    - nasty
    - revolting
    - scummy
    - sickening
    - squalid
    - vile
    - yukky
    - creep
    - lousy
    - sickly
    * * *
    asqueroso, -a
    adj
    1. [que da asco] disgusting, revolting;
    una película asquerosa a revolting film;
    tu cuarto está asqueroso your room is filthy;
    es un cerdo asqueroso he's a disgusting pig
    2. [malo] mean;
    no seas asqueroso y devuélvele el juguete don't be so mean and give her the toy back
    nm,f
    1. [que da asco] disgusting o revolting person;
    es un asqueroso he's disgusting o revolting
    2. [mala persona] mean person;
    es un asqueroso, no me quiso prestar dinero he's so mean, he wouldn't lend me any money
    * * *
    I adj
    1 ( sucio) filthy
    2 ( repugnante) revolting, disgusting
    II m, asquerosa f creep
    * * *
    asqueroso, -sa adj
    : disgusting, sickening, repulsive
    * * *
    1. (repugnante) disgusting
    ¡qué perro más asqueroso! what a disgusting dog!
    2. (sucio) filthy [comp. filthier; superl. filthiest]

    Spanish-English dictionary > asqueroso

  • 2 braga

    f.
    1 panties, knickers.
    2 Braga.
    * * *
    2 familiar rubbish
    esa película es una braga, no vayas a verla that film's rubbish, don't go to see it
    \
    estar hecho,-a una braga to be shattered, be knackered
    pillar a alguien en bragas to catch somebody with their trousers down
    * * *
    SF
    1) pl bragas [de mujer] knickers, panties
    - dejar a algn en bragas
    - estar en bragas
    - pillar a algn en bragas
    2) [de niño] nappy, diaper (EEUU)
    3) (Náut, Téc) sling, rope ( for hoisting)
    * * *
    = neck buff, neck warmer.
    Ex. Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex. In such frigid conditions, spectators, coaches and even players were wearing neck warmers.
    * * *
    = neck buff, neck warmer.

    Ex: Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.

    Ex: In such frigid conditions, spectators, coaches and even players were wearing neck warmers.

    * * *

    braga f tb fpl panties pl, knickers pl
    ♦ Locuciones: familiar estar en bragas, (carecer de conocimiento de un tema) not to know the first word
    (carecer de dinero) to be flat broke
    estar hecho una braga, to be knackered, pooped, flaked out
    pillar (a alguien) en bragas, to catch (somebody) completely unprepared
    * * *
    braga nf
    1. Esp [prenda interior] Br knickers, US panties;
    una braga, unas bragas a pair of Br knickers o US panties;
    Fam
    estar hecho una braga to be Br whacked o US whacked-out;
    Fam
    pillar o [m5]coger a alguien en bragas: ¿la capital de Chad? ¡me pillas o [m5] coges en bragas! the capital of Chad? you've really got me there!;
    el profesor me pilló en bragas, no me sabía la lección the teacher caught me out, I hadn't learnt the lesson
    braga pañal disposable Br nappy o US diaper
    2. Fam [cosa de mala calidad]
    esta novela es una braga this novel is dire o Br pants
    3. [para el cuello] snood
    4. Ven [ropa] boiler suit

    Spanish-English dictionary > braga

  • 3 repelente

    adj.
    1 repulsive (desagradable, repugnante).
    2 repellent.
    m.
    insect repellent.
    * * *
    1 repellent, repulsive
    \
    niño,-a repelente irónico little know-all
    * * *
    1. ADJ
    1) (=repulsivo) repellent, repulsive
    2) * (=sabelotodo)
    2.
    SM repellent, insect repellent
    * * *
    I
    2) < persona> repulsive, repellent; < niño> obnoxious
    II
    masculino insect repellent
    * * *
    = repellent, repulsive, obnoxious, rebarbative, aversive, creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], creep.
    Ex. But, in the main, I find it often boring and sometimes repellent.
    Ex. A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex. During the war a law was passed to limit the consumption of newsprint by ' obnoxious newspapers' and even reducing it to nil = Durante la guerra se aprobó una ley para limitar el consumo de papel de periódico por los llamados "periódicos detestables" e incluso reducirlo a cero.
    Ex. The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex. In fact, weeding aversive staff tend to spend a lot more time complaining about having nothing on the shelves.
    Ex. Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex. The main character, Tom Johnson, realizes that no girls go out with creeps like him so he quickly changes and buys a guitar and learns how to play one.
    ----
    * repelente contra insectos = insect repellent.
    * repelente de insectos = insect repellent.
    * repelente de mosquitos = mosquito repellent.
    * * *
    I
    2) < persona> repulsive, repellent; < niño> obnoxious
    II
    masculino insect repellent
    * * *
    = repellent, repulsive, obnoxious, rebarbative, aversive, creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], creep.

    Ex: But, in the main, I find it often boring and sometimes repellent.

    Ex: A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex: During the war a law was passed to limit the consumption of newsprint by ' obnoxious newspapers' and even reducing it to nil = Durante la guerra se aprobó una ley para limitar el consumo de papel de periódico por los llamados "periódicos detestables" e incluso reducirlo a cero.
    Ex: The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex: In fact, weeding aversive staff tend to spend a lot more time complaining about having nothing on the shelves.
    Ex: Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex: The main character, Tom Johnson, realizes that no girls go out with creeps like him so he quickly changes and buys a guitar and learns how to play one.
    * repelente contra insectos = insect repellent.
    * repelente de insectos = insect repellent.
    * repelente de mosquitos = mosquito repellent.

    * * *
    A
    (que ahuyenta): una loción repelente a repellent
    B ‹persona› repulsive, repellent, horrible; ‹niño› horrible, obnoxious
    insect repellent
    * * *

    repelente adjetivo ‹ persona repulsive, repellent;
    niño obnoxious
    ■ sustantivo masculino
    insect repellent
    repelente
    I sustantivo masculino
    1 (para insectos) repellent
    2 fam (persona redicha) affected person
    (sabelotodo) know-all
    II adjetivo
    1 (repugnante) repulsive, repellent
    2 fam (insoportable, intratable) unbearable, obnoxious
    (redicho) affected: es la niña repelente de la clase, she's the class know-all
    ' repelente' also found in these entries:
    English:
    icky
    - repellent
    - repellant
    * * *
    adj
    1. Fam [niño]
    es un niño repelente he's a disgusting little goody-goody
    2. [odioso] disgusting
    3. [de insectos] repellent
    nm
    repelente (contra insectos) insect repellent
    * * *
    I adj
    1 fig
    repellent, repulsive
    2 fam
    niño horrible
    II m repellent
    * * *
    : repellent, repulsive
    : repellent
    repelente de insectos: insect repellent
    * * *
    repelente1 adj
    1. (sabelotodo) know all
    2. (repulsivo) revolting
    1. (para insectos) repellent
    2. (persona) know all

    Spanish-English dictionary > repelente

  • 4 repugnante

    adj.
    disgusting.
    f. & m.
    loathsome person, repulsive person.
    * * *
    1 repugnant, repulsive, disgusting, revolting
    * * *
    adj.
    repugnant, disgusting
    * * *
    ADJ disgusting, revolting
    * * *
    adjetivo < olor> disgusting, revolting; < crimen> abhorrent, repugnant; < persona> ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting; ( moralmente) repugnant
    * * *
    = filthy [filthier -comp, filthiest -sup.], rank, repellent, revolting, repulsive, obnoxious, disgusting, rebarbative, abhorrent, minging, gross [grosser -comp., grossest -sup.], gruesome, nasty [natier -comp., nastiest -sup.], icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], loathsome.
    Ex. Printing houses -- apart from the few that had been built for the purpose rather than converted from something else -- were generally filthy and badly ventilated.
    Ex. And what I'm trying to suggest is that there's something shameful about a profession that has allowed this kind of blatant and rank ethnocentrism, racism, chauvinism, the whole schmier, to persist this long.
    Ex. But, in the main, I find it often boring and sometimes repellent.
    Ex. This was so that the stuffing could be teased out and cleared of lumps, and so that the pelts could be softened by currying and soaking them in urine; the smell is said to have been revolting.
    Ex. A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex. During the war a law was passed to limit the consumption of newsprint by ' obnoxious newspapers' and even reducing it to nil = Durante la guerra se aprobó una ley para limitar el consumo de papel de periódico por los llamados "periódicos detestables" e incluso reducirlo a cero.
    Ex. I find it disgusting but I guess that's human nature.
    Ex. The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex. He debates what should the librarian's attitude be to materials considered personally abhorrent.
    Ex. Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex. Janell has always had a soft spot in her heart for animals most people might find gross.
    Ex. We hear horrendous tales of shootings in schools and colleges and gruesome murder of parents.
    Ex. Anthony Datto thanked them for having permitted him to unburden himself and after a few desultory remarks about the nasty weather and nothing in particular, they parted.
    Ex. Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex. Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex. It is loathsome and grotesquely hypocritical that pro-lifers oppose abortion, but are unconcerned about the mistreatment of animals used in the food industry.
    * * *
    adjetivo < olor> disgusting, revolting; < crimen> abhorrent, repugnant; < persona> ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting; ( moralmente) repugnant
    * * *
    = filthy [filthier -comp, filthiest -sup.], rank, repellent, revolting, repulsive, obnoxious, disgusting, rebarbative, abhorrent, minging, gross [grosser -comp., grossest -sup.], gruesome, nasty [natier -comp., nastiest -sup.], icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.], loathsome.

    Ex: Printing houses -- apart from the few that had been built for the purpose rather than converted from something else -- were generally filthy and badly ventilated.

    Ex: And what I'm trying to suggest is that there's something shameful about a profession that has allowed this kind of blatant and rank ethnocentrism, racism, chauvinism, the whole schmier, to persist this long.
    Ex: But, in the main, I find it often boring and sometimes repellent.
    Ex: This was so that the stuffing could be teased out and cleared of lumps, and so that the pelts could be softened by currying and soaking them in urine; the smell is said to have been revolting.
    Ex: A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex: During the war a law was passed to limit the consumption of newsprint by ' obnoxious newspapers' and even reducing it to nil = Durante la guerra se aprobó una ley para limitar el consumo de papel de periódico por los llamados "periódicos detestables" e incluso reducirlo a cero.
    Ex: I find it disgusting but I guess that's human nature.
    Ex: The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex: He debates what should the librarian's attitude be to materials considered personally abhorrent.
    Ex: Everyone is attractive to someone, there is no such thing as a minger, but there are many people who I think are minging.
    Ex: Janell has always had a soft spot in her heart for animals most people might find gross.
    Ex: We hear horrendous tales of shootings in schools and colleges and gruesome murder of parents.
    Ex: Anthony Datto thanked them for having permitted him to unburden himself and after a few desultory remarks about the nasty weather and nothing in particular, they parted.
    Ex: Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex: Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    Ex: It is loathsome and grotesquely hypocritical that pro-lifers oppose abortion, but are unconcerned about the mistreatment of animals used in the food industry.

    * * *
    1 ‹olor› disgusting, revolting
    2 ‹crimen› abhorrent, repugnant
    3 ‹persona› (físicamente) repulsive, revolting, repellent; (moralmente) repugnant
    * * *

    repugnante adjetivo ‹ olor disgusting, revolting;
    crimen abhorrent, repugnant;
    persona› ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting;
    ( moralmente) repugnant
    repugnante adjetivo
    1 (físicamente) disgusting, revolting, repulsive
    2 (moralmente) repugnant
    ' repugnante' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    repelente
    - asco
    English:
    abhorrent
    - disgusting
    - loathsome
    - obnoxious
    - offensive
    - repugnant
    - revolting
    - foul
    - nauseating
    - repulsive
    * * *
    1. [sabor, olor] disgusting, revolting
    2. [acción, comportamiento] disgusting
    * * *
    adj disgusting, repugnant
    * * *
    : repulsive, repugnant, revolting
    * * *
    repugnante adj revolting

    Spanish-English dictionary > repugnante

  • 5 repulsivo

    adj.
    repulsive, disgusting, abominable, nauseating.
    m.
    1 repulsive person, scuzz, creep, unpleasant person.
    2 repellent, repulsive factor.
    * * *
    1 repulsive, revolting
    * * *
    ADJ disgusting, revolting
    * * *
    - va adjetivo < persona> ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting; ( moralmente) repugnant; < olor> disgusting, revolting
    * * *
    = repulsive, rebarbative, icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.].
    Ex. A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.
    Ex. The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex. Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex. Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.
    * * *
    - va adjetivo < persona> ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting; ( moralmente) repugnant; < olor> disgusting, revolting
    * * *
    = repulsive, rebarbative, icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.], creepy [creepier -comp., creepiest -sup.].

    Ex: A new indicator, representing the asymmetry of coauthorship links, was used to reveal the main 'attractive' and ' repulsive' centres of cooperation.

    Ex: The implacable reduction in the dissemination of public documents constitutes a rebarbative policy that threatens the quality of reference services in libraries.
    Ex: Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    Ex: Today I got followed home by a creepy man with a high-pitched voice.

    * * *
    1 ‹persona› (físicamente) repulsive, revolting, repellent; (moralmente) repugnant, repellent
    2 ‹olor› disgusting, revolting
    * * *

    repulsivo
    ◊ -va adjetivo ‹ persona› ( físicamente) repulsive, revolting;


    ( moralmente) repugnant;
    olor disgusting, revolting
    repulsivo,-a adjetivo
    1 (físicamente) disgusting, repulsive, revolting
    2 (moralmente) repugnant
    ' repulsivo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    asquerosa
    - asqueroso
    - repulsiva
    - vomitiva
    - vomitivo
    - inmundo
    English:
    repellent
    - repulsive
    * * *
    repulsivo, -a adj
    1. [asqueroso] repulsive
    2. Fís repulsive
    * * *
    adj repulsive, disgusting
    * * *
    repulsivo, -va adj
    : repulsive
    * * *
    repulsivo adj repulsive / revolting

    Spanish-English dictionary > repulsivo

  • 6 vomitivo

    adj.
    vomitive, emetic, vomitory.
    m.
    vomitive, emetic agent, vomit-producing medication, emetic.
    * * *
    1 emetic
    1 emetic
    ————————
    1 emetic
    * * *
    1. ADJ
    1) (Med) emetic
    2) (fig) disgusting; [chiste] sick-making, repulsive
    2. SM
    1) (Med) emetic
    2) ( Cono Sur) (=fastidio) nuisance, bore
    * * *
    I
    - va adjetivo (Med) emetic; ( repugnante) (fam) revolting, disgusting
    II
    masculino emetic
    * * *
    = emetic, icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.].
    Ex. Reading crazes pass through groups of children like emetics, just as crazes for certain seasonal pastimes do.
    Ex. Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.
    * * *
    I
    - va adjetivo (Med) emetic; ( repugnante) (fam) revolting, disgusting
    II
    masculino emetic
    * * *
    = emetic, icky [ickier -comp., ickiest -sup.].

    Ex: Reading crazes pass through groups of children like emetics, just as crazes for certain seasonal pastimes do.

    Ex: Neck buffs and balaclava's get the most icky, because you're usually breathing against them, and they tend to get a bit moist.

    * * *
    vomitivo1 -va
    1 ( Med) emetic
    2 ( fam) (repugnante) revolting, disgusting
    emetic
    * * *

    vomitivo,-a adjetivo
    1 Med emetic
    2 (repulsivo) sickening, disgusting
    II sustantivo masculino Med emetic
    ' vomitivo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    vomitiva
    English:
    vile
    * * *
    vomitivo, -a
    adj
    1. Med emetic
    2. Fam [asqueroso] sick-making
    nm
    Med emetic
    * * *
    m MED emetic

    Spanish-English dictionary > vomitivo

  • 7 repulsivo

    • abominable
    • disgusting
    • execrable
    • icky
    • nauseate
    • nauseatingly
    • noiseproof
    • noisy
    • repulsive
    • repulsive factor
    • repulsive person
    • sickening

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > repulsivo

  • 8 sensación desagradable

    f.
    icky feeling.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sensación desagradable

См. также в других словарях:

  • icky — adj. 1. very bad; repulsive; unpleasant; distasteful. [informal] [WordNet sense 1] Syn: crappy, lousy, rotten, shitty, stinking, stinky. [WordNet 1.5] 2. sticky; as, icky, sticky goo. [WordNet sense 2] Syn: gooey. [WordNet 1.5] 3. Overly… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • icky — (adj.) 1935, American English, probably from icky boo (c.1920) sickly, nauseated, probably baby talk elaboration of SICK (Cf. sick). Originally a swing lover s term for more sentimental jazz music; in general use from 1938 …   Etymology dictionary

  • icky — [adj] not pleasant disgusting, horrible, loathsome, nasty, noisome, offensive, repellent, revolting, sickening, vile; concept 570 Ant. good, nice, pleasing …   New thesaurus

  • icky — ☆ icky [ik′ē ] adj. ickier, ickiest [baby talk, short for STICKY] Slang 1. unpleasantly sticky or gluey 2. cloyingly sweet or sentimental 3. very distasteful; disgusting ickily adv. ickiness n …   English World dictionary

  • icky — bum·icky; col·icky; hys·ter·icky; icky; pan·icky; phthis·icky; phys·icky; rheu·mat·icky; sci·at·icky; fin·icky; …   English syllables

  • icky — [[t]ɪ̱ki[/t]] 1) ADJ ADJ GRADED (disapproval) If you describe something as icky, you mean that it is too emotional or sentimental. [mainly AM, INFORMAL] They ve even got one of those icky photos of themselves on the bedside table. 2) ADJ GRADED… …   English dictionary

  • icky — [“iki] mod. distasteful; nasty. □ What is this icky old stuff? □ This is icky. □ This was an icky day …   Dictionary of American slang and colloquial expressions

  • icky — UK [ˈɪkɪ] / US adjective Word forms icky : adjective icky comparative ickier superlative ickiest spoken very unpleasant to touch, look at, smell, or taste …   English dictionary

  • icky — adjective (ickier; est) Etymology: perhaps baby talk alteration of sticky Date: 1929 offensive to the senses or sensibilities ; distasteful < put off by her icky triteness Renata Adler > • ickiness noun …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • icky — adjective a) unpleasantly sticky; yucky; disgusting I stepped in something icky and it smells terrible. b) excessively sentimental See Also: ick …   Wiktionary

  • icky — ick|y [ˈıki] adj spoken [Date: 1900 2000; Origin: Perhaps from sticky] very unpleasant, especially to look at, taste, or feel = ↑yucky ▪ There was some icky black stuff between the tiles …   Dictionary of contemporary English


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