- 1 1.1 (sweetened) bollo (m) currant bun bollo con pasas ovenMore example sentences1.2 (bread roll) panecillo (m), pancito (m) (CS) , bolillo (m) (Méx)
More example sentences
- Good Friday is celebrated with a traditional breakfast of codfish cakes and hot-cross buns.
- Imagine children having tea, inevitably squabbling over the buns, teacakes, muffins and - this being a British expression - crumpets.
- There were sack races, a tea in the marquee with cakes, buns and sandwiches for 200, and a lad who won the prize for his branch-covered fancy dress of Boots.
- They all indulged in the delicious Bar-b-cue food of sausages, burgers on buns and hot dog rolls.
- Ring the changes with pitta bread or sesame buns, instead of the usual sliced bread.
- Serve on whole-wheat buns or Kaiser rolls, or spread on top of rice.
- 2 (hairstyle) moño (m), rodete (m) (RPl) , chongo (m) (Méx) she wears her hair in a bun lleva el pelo recogido en un moño ( or rodete etc)More example sentences
- If local women venture onto the dusty streets at all, they sport ankle-length dresses, buttoned-up blouses and 1930s hairstyles with buns and pompadours.
- Smiling, she tidied up her hair into a tight bun, with a thin, wooden chopstick going through it.
- I quickly pulled my hair into a tight bun, not wanting to bother with a swim cap.
- 3(buns pl)(AmE) [colloquial/familiar], trasero (m) [familiar/colloquial], pandero (m) [familiar/colloquial], culo (m) [fam o vulg], traste (m) (CS) [familiar/colloquial], poto (m) (Chi, Per) [familiar/colloquial] hustle your buns! ¡muévete! [familiar/colloquial]More example sentences
- It takes a very secure individual to call their buttocks, buns.
- The only reason, he adds, that I don't have women walking by me and with a sexy glance saying, "Nice Buns", and smiling knowingly, is because I do not use the Bowflexor.
- Tight, toned and shapely buns and thighs can be yours with this energetic new yoga program.
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.