Translation of hearty in Spanish:
adjective -tier, -tiest
- 1 1.1 (boisterous) 1.2 (warm, enthusiastic)(welcome)they gave three hearty cheers for the teamheartiest congratulations on your promotioncon gran entusiasmo lanzaron tres hurras por el equipomi más cordial enhorabuena or mis más calurosas felicitaciones por tu ascensoExample sentences1.3 (healthy)
(appetite)John is a hearty eaterJohn es de buen comerJohn tiene buen dienteExample sentences
- We all gave our hearty approval and went out for a good long walk afterward to clear the pipes.
- His declaration won hearty approval from his peers.
- And it's not only the name and a love of books that has filtered down through the generations but a hearty love of plants.
- A hale and hearty person suddenly loses consciousness and is rushed to the hospital, with his blood pressure and pulse not recordable.
- A hale and hearty friend was earnestly counting the number of weekends she had left to live - given the average length of years a woman might live.
- He had been a hale and hearty man, and she watched him as he lost a tremendous amount of weight.
- But you may have to leave it until after your catch has been cooked up for you (try it fried in coconut batter), as you'll find all that sea air gives you a hearty appetite.
- The menu caters to nibblers and hearty appetites alike..
- But at some point the hearty appetite begins to look like escapism.
- 2 2.1 (vigorous)(shove/kick)to take a hearty dislike to somebody/something2.2 (substantial)tomarle or (especially Spain) cogerle antipatía a alguien/algo(meal)Example sentences
- Bulgarian food was hearty meat and potatoes fare.
- These go well with Mexican foods, hearty sausages and smoky flavors.
- Deciding that the offered meal of a hearty beef stew would be a godsend I happily handed over the very last of my money.
- He received a few awed stares, many cheerful greetings and a hearty handshake from the leader of the family.
- Williamson then strode out to a hearty cheer from the British fans.
- There were no smiles, back slapping or hearty handshakes.
noun plural -ties
- 1.1 (Nautical) [archaic] (as form of address) me hearties!1.2 (philistine)¡mis valientes!(British English) [colloquial]Example sentences
- Outside, the green wellies were locked in battle with police musclemen as inside the sergeant-at-arms and his band of merry men in ladies' black tights, frock-coats and swords were chasing hearties around the Mace.
- It should be noted at this stage that - contrary to what the reader might expect - the Carrick hearties were not all in the first flush of youth - some of them were in their 50s, which just goes to show what a spirited place Carrick is.
- Easiest of all is getting 27 able-bodied hearties to go with him, one of them a stowaway.
- I wanted to add, ‘there, me hearties,’ but ‘ahoj’ is actually the Czech equivalent of ‘ciao’, rather than a pirate greeting.
- Submit your answer in the comments below, me hearties.
- I'd like a pepperoni pizza, me hearties, and you're starting to talk like a pirate.
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Here is a selection of useful words and phrases you will need in real-life situations while you're visiting Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries...
Opus Dei - Latin for "God's Work" - is a Catholic organization founded in Spain in 1928. The Opus became very influential in Spanish society, above all by founding schools and universities. The aim was to create an élite which would spread Christian ideals throughout society. The University of Navarre is one of its foremost institutions.