- 1.1 (in private capacity) anfitriona (feminine)More example sentences1.2
(air hostess)(especially British English/especialmente inglés británico) stewardess 2 1.3 (at exhibitions, fairs) azafata (feminine) 1.4 (in nightclub) cabaretera (feminine), chica (feminine) de alterne (Spain/España) , copera (feminine) (South America/América del Sur)More example sentences1.5 (on TV show) (presenter) presentadora (feminine); (assistant) azafata (feminine)
- But it was beauteous Jayaprada who seemed all over the place at Annapurna Studios playing a perfect hostess and receiving prominent guests.
- In an attempt to further increase the response rate from manners-challenged guests, hosts and hostesses resorted to pre-stamping the envelopes.
- I partially agree with Peggy Post's answer to whether or not it is appropriate for a dinner-party guest to inform the hostess if she is a vegetarian.
More example sentences
- She began working as a nightclub hostess when she met and married a drunken dentist who committed suicide three years after her execution.
- Ruth Ellis, a night-club hostess, was the last woman to be executed in Britain in 1955.
- She was working as a hostess in a Tokyo nightclub when she disappeared in July 2000 after visiting him.
More example sentences
- Two hostesses or stewardesses in matching outfits enter.
- It's also the only train I know where hostesses mix piña coladas and rum punches on each car's roof.
- The strike was called by the Union of Kanak and Exploited Workers and the commercial and navigation staff union which represents hostesses, stewards and commercial staff.
- However, she started down a different career path after being chosen as the hostess for a radio programme for university students.
- After the broadcast, radio hostesses give children goodie bags to take home, physical reminders to reinforce their message long after the show.
- The end result is an unsatisfying film in which poverty, the exploitation of children and other social problems are just backdrops for a rather average tale about a street hustler and a television hostess.
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...
Mossos d'Esquadra is the name of the police force of the Catalan autonomous region. It has a wide range of responsibilities but the Guardia Civil and Policía Nacional also operate in Catalonia.