There are 2 entries that translate bust up colloquial into Spanish:

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bust up

[colloquial]
  • 2verb + adverbto bust up with somebody 2.1 (separate)
    romper con alguien
    2.2 (quarrel)
    pelearse con alguien
    tener una bronca con alguien [colloquial]
See parent entry: bust

Definition of bust up colloquial in:

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There are 2 entries that translate bust up colloquial into Spanish:

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bust-up
American English: /ˈbəstəp/
British English: /ˈbʌstʌp/

noun

  • 1 (breakup)
    Example sentences
    • As the characters struggle to navigate the tangled web of their assorted affairs and bust-ups, they are routinely forced to spout alarming quantities of American therapy-speak of the kind popularised by shows such as Dr Phil.
    • And the WWF has not been without its problems: several accidents, lawsuits, bust-ups and gaffes all combining to give him some serious headaches in recent years.
    • Backroom bust-ups were, and still are, regular occurrences but are traditionally kept ‘in-house’ with the public none the wiser and differences quickly sorted out by the combatants.
  • 2 (quarrel)
    (British English) [colloquial]
    pelea (feminine)
    bronca (feminine) [colloquial]
    Example sentences
    • And somehow he got away with just a stern warning after a touchline bust-up in stoppage time.
    • The police are not used to dealing with anything more serious than the theft of a cow or a drunken bust-up in the local public house.
    • The Football Association could deal a further double blow to their already slim hopes of Premiership survival when they investigate the series of bust-ups at the end of the Reebok clash.

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