There are 3 translations of brave in Spanish:

brave1

Pronunciation: /breɪv/

adj (-ver, -vest)

  • 1.1 (courageous) [person/action] valiente, valeroso a few brave souls went in unos cuantos valientes entraron that was brave of you! ¡qué valiente! her first brave attempt at a serious role la primera vez que se enfrenta a un papel serio
    More example sentences
    • Cheshire junior girls put up a brave fight before losing by a point to Yorkshire at Low Laithes in an inter-county fixture.
    • For all their faults, Ireland put up a brave fight against the professional Australian side and are not without hope of redeeming themselves in Melbourne in a week.
    • George had put up a brave fight over the sixteen months of his illness, with frequent trips to hospital, but was always positive and hopeful.
    1.2 (fine, splendid) [arch or liter] soberbio, magnífico A Brave New World Un mundo feliz
    More example sentences
    • A fine, brave world awaits the new parliament.
    • It was a sad way to end a week that has forced her name to the forefront of British women's tennis and allowed her to generate an enthusiasm for the sport with a colourful personality and a brave style of play.
    • As alien as the imported trees, they make the only spark of brave colour in the landscape, diverting the eye from the soft ruin of mulched leaves along the kerbs.

Definition of brave in:

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Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.

There are 3 translations of brave in Spanish:

brave2

vt

  • [peril] afrontar, hacer* frente a we had to brave the weather tuvimos que hacerle frente al mal tiempo he knew she'd be furious but he decided to brave the storm sabía que se iba a poner furiosa, pero decidió capear el temporal
    More example sentences
    • The last few weeks have been relatively quiet in the West, with few anglers braving the cold conditions.
    • Since she was a child, Elliott has loved the outdoors, so she's used to braving unsavoury weather conditions.
    • But like his hardened ancestors from Achill island he braved the weather and endured.

Definition of brave in:

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Word of the day rosca
f
thread …
Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.

There are 3 translations of brave in Spanish:

brave3

n

  • 1 (North American Indian) guerrero (m) piel roja
    More example sentences
    • Thwarting a U.S. raid at the Battle of the Little Bighorn in 1876, Sioux and Cheyenne braves took no prisoners, killing Custer and 265 of his men.
    • When the Cavalry invested Indian encampments, they periodically encountered warrior braves beside women and children.
    • The two brave warriors are about to be absorbed.
  • 2 [literario/literary] (+ pl vb) the brave los valientes

Definition of brave in:

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Word of the day rosca
f
thread …
Cultural fact of the day

Catalán is the language of Catalonia. Like Castilian, Catalan is a Romance language. Variants of it include mallorquín of the Balearic Islands and valenciano spoken in the autonomous region of Valencia. Banned under Franco, Catalan has enjoyed a revival since Spain's return to democracy and now has around 11 million speakers. It is the medium of instruction in schools and universities and its use is widespread in business, the arts, and the media. Many books are published in Catalan. See also lenguas cooficiales.