- 1.1 (of cattle) manada (feminine), vacada (feminine), tropa (feminine) (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) ; (of goats) rebaño (masculine); (of pigs) piara (feminine), manada (feminine) to ride herd on sth/sb (American English/inglés norteamericano) cuidar de algo/algn, vigilar algo/a algn 1.2 (of wild animals) manada (feminine) (before noun/delante del nombre) the herd instinct el instinto gregarioMore example sentences1.3 (of people) [pejorative/peyorativo] tropel (masculine) the (common) herd la masa, el vulgo to follow the herd seguir* a la masa or al rebaño
More example sentences
- There's variety in the animals and produce and the freedom to focus on the aspects you most enjoy, such as foregoing a big garden in favor of a herd of animals.
- The latest foot and mouth outbreak in Brazil has affected 153 animals in a herd of 582 cattle and eight pigs.
- The idea is to move the livestock into bigger herds and move them around more.
- Get an alpine start by leaving Longs Peak Ranger Station no later than 2 a.m. to beat the storms and the herds of Denverites who crowd the trail all summer.
- Friday night Bingo crowds were typically large herds of older females.
- I found myself shouting insults at the telly when I saw herds of women virtually knocking each other unconscious to get at the Stella McCartney clothes in H & M.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo
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...
Do you know what 'arpilleras' are? They are pieces of appliquéd textile folk art, common in South America. Doll characters and animals create a three-dimensional effect representing scenes from daily life.