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jersey

Pronunciation: /ˈdʒərzi; ˈdʒɜːzi/

Translation of jersey in Spanish:

noun/nombre (plural -seys)

  • 1 1.1 countable/numerable (sports shirt) camiseta (feminine)
    Example sentences
    • Suede also proved that urban fashion isn't always about baggy jeans, jerseys and Snoop Dogg.
    • Do they simply add them to their jersey pockets or do they attach them to their bodies under their jerseys?
    • He was wondering why no one had noticed that he liked to wear long sleeves under his jersey.
    1.2 uncountable/no numerable (fabric) jersey (masculine), tejido (masculine) de punto a wool jersey dress un vestido de jersey or (Spain/España) de punto de lana
    Example sentences
    • When I moved my trade show uniform from an ottoman rib to a jersey knit, he adjusted the tape to make the new shirts look better than the old ones.
    • She settles on insulated booties, oversize pedals, and a clear slicker, which she slips over her jersey.
    • I wiped the smile right off her face, she says, like she used to wipe her school slate clean with a bit of spit and an unwinding jersey sleeve.
    Example sentences
    • Stretch shiny silk satin, light stretch silk twill, jersey, nylon taffeta, and leather dominate the collection.
    • I love working with jersey fabrics because it's easy to wear and comfortably drapes over a women's frame.
    • The fabrics are understated, using simple knits, jersey cotton and moleskins.
    1.3 countable/numerable (British English/inglés británico) sweater
  • 2 2.1
    (Jersey)
    (la isla de) Jersey
    2.2
    ( also Jersey)
    (cattle)[ raza de ganado vacuno Jersey ]

Definition of jersey in:

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Cultural fact of the day

The current Spanish Constitution (Constitución Española) was approved in the Cortes Generales in December 1978. It describes Spain as a parliamentary monarchy, gives sovereign power to the people through universal suffrage, recognizes the plurality of religions, and transfers responsibility for defense from the armed forces to the government. The Constitution was generally well received, except in the Basque Country, whose desire for independence it did not satisfy. It is considered to have facilitated the successful transition from dictatorship to democracy.