- 1.1 countable/numerable [Zoology/Zoología] cabra (feminine) goat's milk/cheese leche (feminine)/queso (masculine) de cabra you silly old goat! [colloquial/familiar] ¡pedazo de carcamal! [colloquial/familiar] to act o play the goat (British English/inglés británico) hacer* gansadas [colloquial/familiar] to get sb's goat exasperar or [colloquial/familiar] cabrear a algn, sacar* a algn de quicioMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (lecher) [colloquial/familiar] (old) goat viejo (masculine) verde [colloquial/familiar]
More example sentences
- Wild goats are tolerant of considerable extremes of temperature and would most likely have been a source of food for most of the post-glacial period.
- The fauna is represented by species such as deer, wild goats, bears, wolves, foxes and martens.
- After that all the sheep, wild goats and deer on the Cooley Peninsula would have to be destroyed.
More example sentences1.3 uncountable/no numerable [Cookery/Cocina] cabrito (masculine)
- When you say that some of the girls are prostitutes and that he used to be a responsible, respected person, it is entirely possible that the old goat is having brain changes.
More example sentences1.4 countable/numerable (American English/inglés norteamericano) scapegoat
- Unfortunately a young schoolgirl, acting the goat, injured herself causing a slight cut on her knee.
- Acting the goat takes on a new meaning when it involves a challenging nine-and-a-half-hour scramble over the rough terrain around Glenbeigh.
- Those involved in one of the county's most popular festivals have decided acting the goat is one way to help a good cause.
- Besides this, Spanish cattle, pigs, sheep, and goats introduced European meats and fats, milk, butter, and cheese to the Mexican diet.
- Finds of animal bones reveal that the ox and the cow were domesticated as were sheep and goats (kept for meat and wool).
- They eat the meat of goats, sheep, water buffalo, and cows.
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Did you know that the primary meaning of almuerzo is lunch? It is used only in this sense in most of Latin America. In Spain and Mexico, where comida is the usual word for lunch, almuerzo can also be a mid-morning snack.