- 1.1 (deviation) rodeo (m), vuelta (f) to make a detour dar* un rodeo, desviarse* 1.2 (AmE) [Transp] desvío (m), desviación (f)More example sentences
More example sentences
- When we travel further along the road to Foca, and take a detour into the Treskavica mountains, it is easier to see what she means.
- I was a bit tired at this point, so it was good to take a detour into Buckden and pause for cups of sweet tea, coffee cake and jam scone at the excellent West Winds Cottage Tea Room.
- Many technical careers take a detour into management.
- This is a view from the west towards the construction site of the new bridge across the Klein Windhoek river where traffic has to negotiate the detour and temporary road markings.
- ‘With the opening of the grade separator, residents of east Bangalore and surrounding areas no longer have to put up with traffic detours and dusty roads,’ he said.
- A closed road and a detour on the way, but I manage to find my way around that.
Today is Fiesta de Santiago (St James' Day). The famous Camino de Santiago, the pilgrimage of thousands of people from all over Spain and many other parts of Europe to the holy city of Santiago de Compostela, takes place in the week leading up to St James' Day, 25 July. The city also has its fiestas around this time. The streets are full of musicians and performers for two weeks of celebrations culminating in the Festival del Apóstol.
- 1.1 [traffic] desviar* 1.2 (avoid) we had to detour the flooded intersection tuvimos que dar un rodeo or que desviarnos para evitar el cruce inundadoMore example sentences
- It detours the usual ways that you think about exercise and tunes in to what you really need.
- But that path detours the real problems of relationships today and their official recognition.
- And when he looked up and out he was startled to see a people so numerous on the seashore that he thought for a moment they were nkrane, the black ants he had detoured a hundred strides before.