There are 2 translations of bustle in Spanish:

bustle1

Pronunciation: /ˈbʌsəl/

vi

  • 1.1 (move busily) I could hear her bustling along the corridor oía como iba y venía afanosamente por el corredor to bustle around ir* de aquí para allá, trajinar
    More example sentences
    • Stevie Crawford, with 10 goals in 13 games to his credit, bustled energetically, twisting and turning the Morton defenders repeatedly.
    • Kisangani - The rising sun is already burning a brilliant path across the muddy vastness of the mighty Congo river as the group of busy women bustle around the night's catch.
    • He stopped in his tracks and looked around, a monstrous task with all the students bustling around him like busy bees.
    1.2 (be crowded, lively) [street/store]to bustle (with sth) bullir* (de algo)

Definition of bustle in:

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Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

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.

There are 2 translations of bustle in Spanish:

bustle2

n

  • 2 c [Clothing] [Hist] polisón (m), miriñaque (m)
    More example sentences
    • This staged cross-dressing was a great shock to audiences used to only seeing women on stage when they were hidden behind voluminous bustles, hoops and frills.
    • The women became blimps in massive gathered skirts, bustles and crinolines.
    • If you stand ten feet away, you might see men in top hats, women in long skirts and bustles, children, pets, shimmering water.

Definition of bustle in:

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Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

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.