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le+limpió+el+culito+al+niño

  • 161 niño chico

    (n.) = young child, young kid
    Ex. This article describes how a group of 12-18 teenage volunteers formed a group to dramatise children's books for young children and their parents at a public library.
    Ex. Young kids like listening to these shaggy dog stories, but don't usually 'get it', while parents generally groan over the punch lines.
    * * *
    (n.) = young child, young kid

    Ex: This article describes how a group of 12-18 teenage volunteers formed a group to dramatise children's books for young children and their parents at a public library.

    Ex: Young kids like listening to these shaggy dog stories, but don't usually 'get it', while parents generally groan over the punch lines.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño chico

  • 162 niño con necesidades especiales

    Ex. The author discusess the magical effect of books on special needs children.
    * * *

    Ex: The author discusess the magical effect of books on special needs children.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño con necesidades especiales

  • 163 niño consentido

    m.
    spoiled brat, brat.
    * * *
    (n.) = spoilt brat
    Ex. Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.
    * * *

    Ex: Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño consentido

  • 164 niño de edad escolar

    Ex. Parents' roles are changing -- more than half of the school-age children have working mothers, there are many single-parent families, and many unmarried mothers with children.
    * * *

    Ex: Parents' roles are changing -- more than half of the school-age children have working mothers, there are many single-parent families, and many unmarried mothers with children.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño de edad escolar

  • 165 niño de la calle

    (n.) = waif
    Ex. Gavarni's illustrations of waifs, paupers, and beggars were later published separately, with captions added by the artist.
    * * *
    (n.) = waif

    Ex: Gavarni's illustrations of waifs, paupers, and beggars were later published separately, with captions added by the artist.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño de la calle

  • 166 niño de la llave

    Ex. The article 'The public library and the latchkey children' concludes that the majority of public libraries are being used to some extent for the purpose of caring for children during after-school hours.
    * * *

    Ex: The article 'The public library and the latchkey children' concludes that the majority of public libraries are being used to some extent for the purpose of caring for children during after-school hours.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño de la llave

  • 167 niño desvalido

    Ex. Any child who comes to school at five years old without certain kinds of literary experience is a deprived child.
    * * *

    Ex: Any child who comes to school at five years old without certain kinds of literary experience is a deprived child.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño desvalido

  • 168 niño en edad escolar

    Ex. Parents' roles are changing -- more than half of the school-age children have working mothers, there are many single-parent families, and many unmarried mothers with children.
    * * *

    Ex: Parents' roles are changing -- more than half of the school-age children have working mothers, there are many single-parent families, and many unmarried mothers with children.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño en edad escolar

  • 169 niño en edad preescolar

    (n.) = preschooler
    Ex. Services to preschoolers in public libraries in Texas are offered by the majority of the libraries.
    * * *

    Ex: Services to preschoolers in public libraries in Texas are offered by the majority of the libraries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño en edad preescolar

  • 170 niño joven

    (n.) = young boy
    Ex. 2 case histories are outlined -- the case of a woman who might be dead and that of a young boy and a potentially rabid dog.
    * * *
    (n.) = young boy

    Ex: 2 case histories are outlined -- the case of a woman who might be dead and that of a young boy and a potentially rabid dog.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño joven

  • 171 niño malcriado

    m.
    spoiled child, bad-mannered child, mischievous child, spoiled brat.
    * * *
    (n.) = spoilt brat, brat
    Ex. Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.
    Ex. Like an ill-mannered child, the brat can be a real handful.
    * * *
    (n.) = spoilt brat, brat

    Ex: Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.

    Ex: Like an ill-mannered child, the brat can be a real handful.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño malcriado

  • 172 niño mimado

    (n.) = darling, spoilt brat
    Ex. There is the work of the very competent and literate novelist who is not avant-garde or the current darling of the critics, but is certainly regarded as a professional and imaginative writer.
    Ex. Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.
    * * *
    (n.) = darling, spoilt brat

    Ex: There is the work of the very competent and literate novelist who is not avant-garde or the current darling of the critics, but is certainly regarded as a professional and imaginative writer.

    Ex: Fact is, we are the largest group of ungrateful, spoiled brats the world has ever seen.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño mimado

  • 173 niño pequeño

    m.
    1 small child, little boy, small boy, young child.
    2 toddler.
    * * *
    (n.) = toddler, little child
    Ex. The article 'Sitting pretty: infants, toddlers, & lapsits' outlines the procedures followed at San Francisco public library to help parents introduce their babies to appropriate literature.
    Ex. In the ditch near by little children paddle about.
    * * *
    (n.) = toddler, little child

    Ex: The article 'Sitting pretty: infants, toddlers, & lapsits' outlines the procedures followed at San Francisco public library to help parents introduce their babies to appropriate literature.

    Ex: In the ditch near by little children paddle about.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño pequeño

  • 174 niño problemático

    m.
    problem child, problem boy, problem kid.
    * * *
    Ex. Children who were in some way different were excused from family responsibilities in childhood because they were, for example, 'spoiled,' a ' problem child,' or 'flaky'.
    * * *

    Ex: Children who were in some way different were excused from family responsibilities in childhood because they were, for example, 'spoiled,' a ' problem child,' or 'flaky'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño problemático

  • 175 niño que recibe la educación escolar en su casa

    (n.) = homeschooler [home schooler]
    Ex. Librarians can keep the lines of communication with homeschoolers open and approach homeschooling families to find out what they need in a public library.
    * * *
    (n.) = homeschooler [home schooler]

    Ex: Librarians can keep the lines of communication with homeschoolers open and approach homeschooling families to find out what they need in a public library.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño que recibe la educación escolar en su casa

  • 176 niño travieso

    m.
    mischievous child, naughty child, romp, urchin.
    * * *
    (n.) = naughty boy
    Ex. Everytime I mention him though people say things like 'he is a naughty boy' but I don't know why I remember him as the butter wouldn't melt in his mouth type like the rest of us.
    * * *

    Ex: Everytime I mention him though people say things like 'he is a naughty boy' but I don't know why I remember him as the butter wouldn't melt in his mouth type like the rest of us.

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño travieso

  • 177 propio de niño

    (adj.) = boyish
    Ex. It is not only females who need to demand liberation from their restrictive, stereotyped roles -- males must also be allowed to do ' boyish' or 'girlish' things as they choose.
    * * *
    (adj.) = boyish

    Ex: It is not only females who need to demand liberation from their restrictive, stereotyped roles -- males must also be allowed to do ' boyish' or 'girlish' things as they choose.

    Spanish-English dictionary > propio de niño

  • 178 super limpio

    adj.
    squeaky clean, very clean, immaculate, spotlessly clean.
    * * *
    (adj.) = squeaky clean
    Ex. There is one final question we tutors need to pose as arbiters of academic good practice, namely is our own work squeaky clean?.
    * * *
    (adj.) = squeaky clean

    Ex: There is one final question we tutors need to pose as arbiters of academic good practice, namely is our own work squeaky clean?.

    Spanish-English dictionary > super limpio

  • 179 tener un niño

    (v.) = have + a baby
    Ex. Last evening her doctor had given her the news she had been eagerly hoping for: she was going to have a baby.
    * * *
    (v.) = have + a baby

    Ex: Last evening her doctor had given her the news she had been eagerly hoping for: she was going to have a baby.

    Spanish-English dictionary > tener un niño

  • 180 niño -ña bien

    masculino, femenino rich kid (colloq)
    * * *
    masculino, femenino rich kid (colloq)

    Spanish-English dictionary > niño -ña bien


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