There are 3 translations of freak in Spanish:

freak1

Pronunciation: /friːk/

n

  • 1 1.1 (abnormal specimen) fenómeno (m), ejemplar (m) anormal; (monster) monstruo (m) circus freak fenómeno (masculine) de circo or de feria
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    • He was foaled in Indiana, was a mere freak of nature, and withal a very curious looking animal.
    • Abi, being a freak of nature, still has sensation even after doses of epidural that would fell a rhinoceros.
    • A freak of nature, tests had shown he was immune to the TB virus - probably because not even a starving rat would bite him - and he went through adolescence with upper right arm intact.
    1.2 (unnatural event) fenómeno (m), hecho (m) insólito
    More example sentences
    • The Aral Sea and the tragic plight of its people is not a freak isolated event, but a crisis that's just slightly ahead of its time.
    • Droughts, heat waves, floods, storms and freak weather events have already killed countless thousands of people worldwide and affected thousands more.
    • Now these recent weather conditions are by no means a freak event, and if salmon farms cannot prevent their fish escaping into the wild then the licence to farm should be withdrawn.
    1.3 (peculiar person) [colloquial/familiar] bicho (masculine) raro [colloquial/familiar]
  • 2 (hippy) [slang, dated/argot, anticuado] hippie (masculine and feminine)
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    • Living and working in London you become accustomed to freaks, weirdos and nutters wandering about doing their own thing and occasionally dragging normal people into random conversations.
    • Instead, the documentary comes off as a portrait of a freak with some strange obsessions he's been able to make into a university career.
    • They say it takes all types to make up the world… but if you ask me, there are some strange freaks that we could do without.
    More example sentences
    • We weren't these cocaine freaks who partied all the time; that wasn't what our relationship was all about.
    • So, even if you weren't an LSD freak, you had to be careful about the sensitivity of the LSD freak next to you.
    • Now, maybe it's me, but the only people I know who would take that risk are meth freaks or SAS / Delta troopers.
    More example sentences
    • Webster's perennial dictionary defines fad as a hobby, freak, or a whim.
  • 3 (fanatic) [colloquial/familiar] jazz/tennis freak fanático, (masculine, feminine) del jazz/tenis [colloquial/familiar]
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    • It transpires that cross-country skiing is an earnest activity for fitness freaks, something joggers can do in the snow.
    • Set to address the needs and demands of the fitness freaks, the aesthetically designed and well equipped gym boasts of the best facilities in the City.
    • This is all very well if you are a dedicated fitness freak or yoga girl, but for the majority of us this look simply doesn't work.

Definition of freak in:

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Word of the day juerga
f
partying …
Cultural fact of the day

Bullfighting is popular in Spain and in Mexico, Colombia, Peru, and Venezuela. For some Spaniards it is crucial to Spanish identity. The season runs from March to October in Spain, from November to March in Latin America.

There are 3 translations of freak in Spanish:

freak2

adj

Definition of freak in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day juerga
f
partying …
Cultural fact of the day

Bullfighting is popular in Spain and in Mexico, Colombia, Peru, and Venezuela. For some Spaniards it is crucial to Spanish identity. The season runs from March to October in Spain, from November to March in Latin America.

There are 3 translations of freak in Spanish:

freak3

vi

  • [slang, dated/argot, anticuado] she will freak when I tell her le va a dar un ataque cuando se lo diga [colloquial/familiar]
    More example sentences
    • And I suspect perhaps there are many idiots out there who enjoy seeing innocent people like me get freaked out on a plane trip.
    • Initially, I agreed and everything was going great until she freaked out on me and started telling me that she was still in love with me.
    • I've freaked out on everyone in every band on every tour I've been in.

vt

  • [slang, dated/argot, anticuado] asustar

Phrasal verbs

freak out

[slang/argot]
verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio flipar [slang/argot], friquear(se) (Mexico/México) [slang/argot] she'll freak out when I tell her le va a dar un ataque cuando se lo diga 1.1verb + object + adverb/verbo + complemento + adverbio alucinar [colloquial/familiar], friquear (Mexico/México) [slang/argot]

Definition of freak in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day juerga
f
partying …
Cultural fact of the day

Bullfighting is popular in Spain and in Mexico, Colombia, Peru, and Venezuela. For some Spaniards it is crucial to Spanish identity. The season runs from March to October in Spain, from November to March in Latin America.