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heyday
American English: /ˈheɪˌdeɪ/
British English: /ˈheɪdeɪ/

Translation of heyday in Spanish:

noun

  • the 1930s and 40s were the heyday of Hollywood
    los 30 y los 40 fueron los años de apogeo or de auge de Hollywood
    en los años 30 y 40 Hollywood estaba en su apogeo or en su auge
    in his heyday
    en sus buenos tiempos
    the heyday of American power and influence
    el auge or el apogeo del poder y la influencia americanos
    Example sentences
    • In its heyday, only 30 years ago, just under 1,000 trawlers operated from the port.
    • Over three million people walked through its door every year in its heyday before the war.
    • You have to go back 10 years, to the heyday of Radio 1, to find a station with a bigger audience.

Definition of heyday in:

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    Word of the day fortissimo
    Pronunciation: fɔːˈtɪsɪməʊ
    adverb
    (especially as a direction) very loud or loudly
    Cultural fact of the day

    portero

    A portero is a superintendent in an apartment building who looks after it, keeps it clean, delivers mail, and keeps an eye on comings and goings. Porteros often have an apartment in the building as part of their pay. The portero, and particularly the female portera, are part of popular culture. They have a reputation for being inquisitive and fond of gossip.