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mongrels

  • 1 chucho

    m.
    1 mutt, dog (informal) (perro).
    2 fright. ( River Plate)
    3 Chucho.
    4 small Guatemalan tamale.
    pres.indicat.
    1st person singular (yo) present indicative of spanish verb: chuchar.
    * * *
    1 familiar shoo!, scat!
    ————————
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 familiar (perro) mutt, US pooch
    1 familiar shoo!, scat!
    * * *
    1. ADJ
    1) CAm * (=tacaño) mean, stingy *
    2) And [fruta] soft, watery; [persona] wrinkled
    3) Méx [chismoso] gossipy
    2. SM
    1) (=perro callejero) mongrel

    ¡chucho! — down boy!

    2) (=pastel) custard-filled doughnut
    3) * (=novio) sweetheart
    4) Caribe (Ferro) switch
    5) Caribe (=látigo) rawhide whip
    6) Cono Sur (=cárcel) jail
    7) LAm (=escalofrío) shakes pl, shivers pl ; (=fiebre) fever

    entrarle a algn el chucho* to get the jitters *

    8) CAm * (=persona ostentosa) spiv *
    9) LAm ** (=canuto) joint *, reefer *
    10) And, CAm, Méx (Culin) tamale
    * * *
    - cha masculino, femenino
    1) (Esp fam) ( perro) mutt (colloq), mongrel
    2) chucho masculino (RPl fam) ( escalofrío) shiver
    * * *
    = mutt, mongrel, street dog, pooch.
    Ex. She was the type of kid who was always coming home with a new pet and we're not talking about your standard kitten in a shoebox or errant neighborhood mutt.
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex. They tend to wash their hands at the kitchen sink, have street dogs and cats in their community, and had poor sewage disposal.
    Ex. And during the rescue attempt, the frightened pooch bit off most of the officer's left ear.
    * * *
    - cha masculino, femenino
    1) (Esp fam) ( perro) mutt (colloq), mongrel
    2) chucho masculino (RPl fam) ( escalofrío) shiver
    * * *
    = mutt, mongrel, street dog, pooch.

    Ex: She was the type of kid who was always coming home with a new pet and we're not talking about your standard kitten in a shoebox or errant neighborhood mutt.

    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex: They tend to wash their hands at the kitchen sink, have street dogs and cats in their community, and had poor sewage disposal.
    Ex: And during the rescue attempt, the frightened pooch bit off most of the officer's left ear.

    * * *
    masculine, feminine
    A ( fam) (perro) mutt ( colloq), mongrel
    B
    1 ( RPl fam) (escalofrío) shiver
    tengo chuchos de frío I have the shivers ( colloq)
    2 ( Chi) ( Zool) pygmy owl
    3 ( Chi fam) (cárcel) slammer ( colloq), jail
    * * *

    chucho
    ◊ - cha sustantivo masculino, femenino

    1 (Esp fam) ( perro) mongrel
    2
    chucho sustantivo masculino (RPl fam) ( escalofrío) shiver;

    tengo chuchos de frío I have the shivers (colloq)
    ' chucho' also found in these entries:
    English:
    mongrel
    - mutt
    * * *
    chucho nm
    1. Fam [perro] mutt;
    ¡largo, chucho asqueroso! shoo, you horrible mutt!
    2. Cuba
    dar chucho [dar golpes] to lash
    3. RP Fam chucho de frío [escalofrío] shiver
    4. RP Fam [susto] fright
    5. Chile [cárcel] jail
    * * *
    I adj C.Am.
    mean
    II m fam
    1 ( perro) mutt fam, mongrel
    2 Chi ( cárcel) can fam, Br
    nick fam

    Spanish-English dictionary > chucho

  • 2 divertido

    adj.
    amusing, cool, entertaining, fun.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: divertir.
    * * *
    1→ link=divertir divertir
    1 (gracioso) funny, amusing
    2 (entretenido) fun, entertaining, enjoyable
    * * *
    (f. - divertida)
    adj.
    1) amusing, funny
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) (=entretenido) [libro, película] entertaining; [chiste, persona] funny, amusing

    ¡qué divertido! ¿ahora me dices que no puedes ir? — iró that's just great! now you tell me you can't go?

    2)

    estar divertido LAm * to be tight *

    DIVERTIDO ¿"Funny o fun"? Divertido solo se puede traducir por funny si nos hace reír: Acabo de ver una obra muy divertida I've just seen a very funny play ► Cuando hablamos de una actividad o situación divertida (en el sentido de entretenida y agradable), a menudo se la puede describir en inglés como fun: Me gusta jugar al escondite. Es muy divertido I like playing hide and seek. It's great fun NOTA: Fun es un sustantivo incontable y por lo tanto, al contrario que funny, no puede ir acompañado de adverbios como very. Se suele acompañar de great, good y a lot of. Para otros usos y ejemplos ver la entrada
    * * *
    - da adjetivo
    a) (que interesa, divierte) <espectáculo/fiesta> fun, enjoyable; <momento/situación> entertaining

    es un tipo muy divertido — he's a really fun guy, he's really fun to be with

    b) ( gracioso) funny
    * * *
    = amused, enjoyable, facetious, laughable, hilarious, fun, amusing, funny [funnier -comp., funniest -sup.], playful, cheery [cheerier -comp., cheeriest -sup.], comedic, droll.
    Ex. After the wait, her first words emerged with an amused laugh.
    Ex. Having made this prefatory warning, it has also to be said that many teachers successfully contrive to make reviewing an enjoyable and useful ingredient in their book and reading programs.
    Ex. This might, perhaps, be considered a facetious example; however, consider the effect of the indiscriminate use of LATIN AMERICA and SPANISH AMERICA.
    Ex. It's laughable when Archie Bunker says that, because we know he's an uneducated slob.
    Ex. In studying the structure of bibliographic control it is not difficult to discover strange, and even hilarious, examples of specialist bibliographic sources.
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex. In the proceedings of the pioneer 1876 Conference of Librarians we can read that 'Mr Edmands gave some amusing illustrations to show that readers often had only the most vague idea of what they really wanted'.
    Ex. This article reviews on-line data bases that may be used to search for references to humour (cartoons, funny articles and books, and medical aspects of humour).
    Ex. The article is a playful attempt to describe the historical determinations of the subject.
    Ex. The novel is a cheery social satire about geeky middle-aged men and their freakishly attractive, younger spouses.
    Ex. In the year 2000, news and entertainment programs dedicated a great deal of comedic attention to the presidential election.
    Ex. Never sentimental, the movie has moments of droll, deadpan humor.
    ----
    * algo diverto que hacer = fun thing to do.
    * de forma divertida = funnily.
    * de manera divertida = funnily.
    * de modo divertido = comically, funnily.
    * lo divertido = the fun part.
    * resultar divertido = tickle + Posesivo + fancy.
    * * *
    - da adjetivo
    a) (que interesa, divierte) <espectáculo/fiesta> fun, enjoyable; <momento/situación> entertaining

    es un tipo muy divertido — he's a really fun guy, he's really fun to be with

    b) ( gracioso) funny
    * * *
    = amused, enjoyable, facetious, laughable, hilarious, fun, amusing, funny [funnier -comp., funniest -sup.], playful, cheery [cheerier -comp., cheeriest -sup.], comedic, droll.

    Ex: After the wait, her first words emerged with an amused laugh.

    Ex: Having made this prefatory warning, it has also to be said that many teachers successfully contrive to make reviewing an enjoyable and useful ingredient in their book and reading programs.
    Ex: This might, perhaps, be considered a facetious example; however, consider the effect of the indiscriminate use of LATIN AMERICA and SPANISH AMERICA.
    Ex: It's laughable when Archie Bunker says that, because we know he's an uneducated slob.
    Ex: In studying the structure of bibliographic control it is not difficult to discover strange, and even hilarious, examples of specialist bibliographic sources.
    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex: In the proceedings of the pioneer 1876 Conference of Librarians we can read that 'Mr Edmands gave some amusing illustrations to show that readers often had only the most vague idea of what they really wanted'.
    Ex: This article reviews on-line data bases that may be used to search for references to humour (cartoons, funny articles and books, and medical aspects of humour).
    Ex: The article is a playful attempt to describe the historical determinations of the subject.
    Ex: The novel is a cheery social satire about geeky middle-aged men and their freakishly attractive, younger spouses.
    Ex: In the year 2000, news and entertainment programs dedicated a great deal of comedic attention to the presidential election.
    Ex: Never sentimental, the movie has moments of droll, deadpan humor.
    * algo diverto que hacer = fun thing to do.
    * de forma divertida = funnily.
    * de manera divertida = funnily.
    * de modo divertido = comically, funnily.
    * lo divertido = the fun part.
    * resultar divertido = tickle + Posesivo + fancy.

    * * *
    1 (que interesa, recrea, divierte) ‹espectáculo/fiesta› fun, enjoyable; ‹momento/situación› entertaining
    fue una fiesta muy divertida it was a very enjoyable o ( colloq) a fun party, the party was a lot of fun o was great fun
    el baile estuvo muy divertido the dance was very entertaining o great fun
    ¡qué divertido! ahora va y se pone a llover ( iró); (that's) wonderful o great! now it's started raining ( iro)
    es un tipo muy divertido he's a really fun guy o a very entertaining guy, he's really fun to be with
    2 (gracioso) funny
    * * *

     

    Del verbo divertir: ( conjugate divertir)

    divertido es:

    el participio

    Multiple Entries:
    divertido    
    divertir
    divertido
    ◊ -da adjetivo

    a) (que interesa, divierte) ‹espectáculo/fiesta fun, enjoyable;

    momento/situación entertaining;


    divertir ( conjugate divertir) verbo transitivo
    to amuse
    divertirse verbo pronominal ( entretenerse) to amuse oneself;
    ( pasarlo bien) to have fun, enjoy oneself;
    ¡que te diviertas! have fun!, enjoy yourself!;

    nos divertimos mucho en la fiesta we had a really good time at the party
    divertido,-a adjetivo funny, amusing: son una pareja muy divertida, they are a very amusing couple
    un libro divertido, a funny book ➣ Ver nota en funny
    divertir verbo transitivo to amuse, entertain

    ' divertido' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    amén
    - divertida
    - lance
    - monda
    - salada
    - salado
    - simpática
    - simpático
    - tío
    - cachondo
    - gracioso
    - más
    - piola
    English:
    amusing
    - comic
    - enjoyable
    - entertaining
    - fun
    - funny
    - humorous
    - hysterical
    - riotously
    - amused
    - company
    * * *
    divertido, -a adj
    1. [entretenido] [película, libro] entertaining;
    [fiesta] enjoyable;
    la fiesta fue de lo más divertido it was such an enjoyable party
    2. [gracioso] [persona, chiste] funny, amusing;
    es un chico muy divertido he's a very funny o amusing boy;
    encontraba divertido aquel entusiasmo pueril I found this childish enthusiasm amusing
    3. Andes, Arg, Guat [achispado] tipsy
    * * *
    adj
    1 funny
    2 ( entretenido) entertaining
    * * *
    divertido, -da adj
    1) : amusing, funny
    2) : entertaining, enjoyable
    * * *
    1. (gracioso) funny [comp. funnier; superl. funniest] / amusing
    2. (entretenido) enjoyable
    ¡qué divertido! what fun!

    Spanish-English dictionary > divertido

  • 3 pasquín

    m.
    1 satirical poster, scandal sheet, pasquinade.
    2 rag.
    * * *
    1 satirical poster
    * * *
    SM
    1) (Pol) wall poster
    2) (Literat) skit, lampoon
    * * *
    1) (esp AmL) ( periódico) rag
    2) ( cartel) pasquinade, satirical poster
    * * *
    = squip.
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    * * *
    1) (esp AmL) ( periódico) rag
    2) ( cartel) pasquinade, satirical poster
    * * *

    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.

    * * *
    B (cartel) pasquinade, satirical poster
    * * *
    lampoon

    Spanish-English dictionary > pasquín

  • 4 perro callejero

    m.
    street dog, mutt, stray dog, cur.
    * * *
    stray dog
    * * *
    * * *
    (n.) = garbage dog, mutt, mongrel, street dog, stray dog
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex. She was the type of kid who was always coming home with a new pet and we're not talking about your standard kitten in a shoebox or errant neighborhood mutt.
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex. They tend to wash their hands at the kitchen sink, have street dogs and cats in their community, and had poor sewage disposal.
    Ex. It is easy to see its two scrawny protagonists who ride around town on their bikes killing stray cats and dogs as victims of poverty and broken homes.
    * * *
    * * *
    (n.) = garbage dog, mutt, mongrel, street dog, stray dog

    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.

    Ex: She was the type of kid who was always coming home with a new pet and we're not talking about your standard kitten in a shoebox or errant neighborhood mutt.
    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex: They tend to wash their hands at the kitchen sink, have street dogs and cats in their community, and had poor sewage disposal.
    Ex: It is easy to see its two scrawny protagonists who ride around town on their bikes killing stray cats and dogs as victims of poverty and broken homes.

    * * *
    stray

    Spanish-English dictionary > perro callejero

  • 5 perro mestizo

    m.
    mutt, mongler, mongrel, mongrel dog.
    * * *
    (n.) = mongrel
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    * * *
    (n.) = mongrel

    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > perro mestizo

  • 6 sátira

    f.
    1 satire, sarcasm, sarcastical humor, sarcastical humour.
    2 satire, literary gender which makes uses of humor to ridiculize, satiric work, satiric writing.
    3 satire, satiric remark, caustic remark, sarcastic remark.
    * * *
    1 satire
    * * *
    * * *
    femenino satire
    * * *
    = satire, squib, skit, lampooning.
    Ex. The deputy detected her satire, and wondered aloud why the authors would have appropriated that particular language.
    Ex. To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex. This film is really just a series of throwaway skits that the director and scriptwriter attempt to lard with parody and freaky fantasy.
    Ex. The author discusses art critic Harry Quilter, usually remembered today as 'Arry,' the butt of merciless lampooning by J.M. Whistler.
    ----
    * sátira política = political satire.
    * sátira social = social satire.
    * * *
    femenino satire
    * * *
    = satire, squib, skit, lampooning.

    Ex: The deputy detected her satire, and wondered aloud why the authors would have appropriated that particular language.

    Ex: To make the reading more fun for the children we'll include a squib about the garbage dog from 'The Eighteenth Emergency' by Betsy Byars to put alongside a passage about mongrels from the 'World Book Encyclopedia'.
    Ex: This film is really just a series of throwaway skits that the director and scriptwriter attempt to lard with parody and freaky fantasy.
    Ex: The author discusses art critic Harry Quilter, usually remembered today as 'Arry,' the butt of merciless lampooning by J.M. Whistler.
    * sátira política = political satire.
    * sátira social = social satire.

    * * *
    satire
    * * *

    sátira sustantivo femenino
    satire
    sátira sustantivo femenino satire
    ' sátira' also found in these entries:
    English:
    lampoon
    - satire
    * * *
    satire
    * * *
    f satire
    * * *
    : satire

    Spanish-English dictionary > sátira

См. также в других словарях:

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