There are 2 translations of lunch in Spanish:

lunch1

Pronunciation: /lʌntʃ/

n

  • uncountable or countable/no numerable o numerable almuerzo (m), comida (f) (especially Spain, Mexico/especialmente España, México) to have lunch almorzar*, comer (especially Spain, Mexico/especialmente España, México) let's go out for lunch salgamos a almorzar or (especially Spain, Mexico/especialmente España, México) a comer we were at lunch estábamos almorzando or (especially Spain, Mexico/especialmente España, México) comiendo I'll buy you lunch te invito a almorzar or (especially Spain, Mexico/especialmente España, México) a comer they serve cheap/good lunches here aquí se come barato/bien to be out to lunch [colloquial/familiar] estar* en Babia [colloquial/familiar] (before noun/delante del nombre) lunch break descanso (masculine) para almorzar or (Spain, Mexico/España, México) comer lunch hour hora (feminine) de almorzar or (Spain, Mexico/España, México) comer
    More example sentences
    • On Monday, he served just three lunches and three evening meals; on Tuesday, four lunches and no evening meals.
    • Price also includes breakfast, afternoon tea and a combination of four evening meals and two lunches.
    • Daily lunches and evening meals are arranged by various organizations and individual donators who make monetary donations that go towards food for the children.

Definition of lunch in:

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Word of the day tuna
f
prickly pear …
Cultural fact of the day

Did you know that bable (or asturiano) is a variety of Castilian spoken in Asturias? It went into decline when the kingdom of Castile achieved political dominance and imposed Castilian on what became Spain. By the twentieth century it was confined to rural areas. With the revival of Spanish regional languages

There are 2 translations of lunch in Spanish:

lunch2

Definition of lunch in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day tuna
f
prickly pear …
Cultural fact of the day

Did you know that bable (or asturiano) is a variety of Castilian spoken in Asturias? It went into decline when the kingdom of Castile achieved political dominance and imposed Castilian on what became Spain. By the twentieth century it was confined to rural areas. With the revival of Spanish regional languages