- 1 1.1 (fearing rivalry) [husband/lover] celoso to get jealous ponerse* celoso he does it to make you jealous lo hace para que te pongas celosa in a jealous rage en un arrebato de celos to be jealous
ofsb estar* celoso dealgn, tener* celos dealgn 1.2 (envious) [person/nature] envidioso don't you feel jealous when you see … ? ¿no te da envidia ver …? you're only jealous! ¡lo que tienes es envidia! to be jealous ofsth envidiar algo to be jealous ofsb tenerle* envidia aalgnMore example sentences
More example sentences
- They were much more intelligent than we were, and quite frankly, we were jealous of their achievements.
- By our very nature, we are selfish, jealous, envious, stricken with strife, and sometimes downright rebellious.
- It would be selfish to be jealous of him, and I could truthfully say I wasn't.
- We stopped sleeping together, but when Hanna got a new boyfriend I was jealous for the first time ever.
- A jealous husband broke a man's nose because he thought someone was ‘ogling’ his wife.
- Also, she had been asked to join study groups, but the husband was jealous, and forbade her from meeting with other students.
- 2 (protective) to be jealous
ofsth ser* celoso dealgoMore example sentences
- Mr Dallas said Edmunds was possessive and jealous of Miss Lawrance and took the view that if he could not have her then no one else would.
- He was too possessive of her, she was too jealous of him.
- It means that he cares enough about you and your relationship that he is getting jealous and protective of you.
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In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.