There are 3 translations of bluff in Spanish:

bluff1

Pronunciation: /blʌf/

vi

vt

  • she's bluffing us nos quiere engañar, se está marcando un farol (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar], nos está metiendo la mula (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) [colloquial/familiar] they were bluffed into believing that the diamonds were there les hicieron creer que los diamantes estaban allí he managed to bluff his way out of it o to bluff it out logró salir del apuro embaucándolos
    More example sentences
    • However, it is entirely legal to try to mislead the opponents about your intentions by bluffing in the bidding, naming a contract completely different from the one you really want to play.
    • Both their livelihoods depend on the ability to bluff and sniff out fraud.
    • Now it seems he may have been bluffing all along, thus the efficacy of such a coalition seems doubtful.

Definition of bluff in:

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Word of the day constipado
adj
está muy constipado = he has a bad cold …
Cultural fact of the day

The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments. The Senado's functions include discussing, approving, and suggesting amendments to legislation passed by the Congreso de los Diputados and supervising the compensation fund for the autonomous regions.

There are 3 translations of bluff in Spanish:

bluff2

n

  • 1 uncountable or countable/no numerable o numerable (pretense) bluff (m), blof (m) (Colombia, Mexico/Colombia, México) to call sb's bluff poner* a algn en evidencia
    More example sentences
    • This over-reaction is of course a bluff, an attempt to silence opposition, almost suggesting that these practices, reprehensible to me, are necessary for secular democracy.
    • His denunciation of my research is an audacious bluff, believable only by those who have never opened my book.
    • She glanced off the platform and then back at him, hoping that he would believe her bluff and cough up the money.
  • 2 countable/numerable (cliff) risco (m), acantilado (m)
    More example sentences
    • Planning the campaign involved myriad geographical factors, including the Mississippi Delta region, streams of various navigabilities, steep banks, and bluffs northeast of the city.
    • The East Coast consists of several narrow bands of lowlands that lead to an intermediate zone of steep bluffs and ravines abutting a 1650 foot escarpment which provides access to the central highlands.
    • The Marin Headlands, the dramatic bluffs and canyons just north of the Golden Gate Bridge, are a perspective-altering place.

Definition of bluff in:

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Word of the day constipado
adj
está muy constipado = he has a bad cold …
Cultural fact of the day

The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments. The Senado's functions include discussing, approving, and suggesting amendments to legislation passed by the Congreso de los Diputados and supervising the compensation fund for the autonomous regions.

There are 3 translations of bluff in Spanish:

bluff3

adj (-er, -est)

  • [person] francote [colloquial/familiar], campechano
    More example sentences
    • Matching his rugged features he cultivated a bluff manner, parading humble origins and ridiculing a man who corrected his accent.
    • He flattered his clients on their excellent judgment in buying from him rather than his competitors, but he could be bluff and straightforward when necessary.
    • HE'S the gruff, bluff detective who's as likely to bawl you out for making bad tea as to snap the handcuffs on a villain - so would you let him loose in a fighter jet?

Definition of bluff in:

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Word of the day constipado
adj
está muy constipado = he has a bad cold …
Cultural fact of the day

The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments. The Senado's functions include discussing, approving, and suggesting amendments to legislation passed by the Congreso de los Diputados and supervising the compensation fund for the autonomous regions.