There are 2 translations of make-believe in Spanish:

make-believe1

Pronunciation: /ˈmeɪkbəliːv; ˈmeɪkbɪliːv/

n

uncountable/no numerable
  • 1.1 (fantasy) fantasía (feminine) in the world of make-believe en el mundo de la fantasía or la imaginación he lives in a world of make-believe vive en un mundo de fantasía or de ensueño
    More example sentences
    • There's no fairy-tale involved like Midsummer Night's Dream where there's make-believe.
    • Of course all photography is illusion, all cinema make-believe.
    • I could play make-believe, pretend away all the pain.
    1.2 (pretence) don't be frightened, it's only make-believe no te asustes, es de mentira

Definition of make-believe in:

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Word of the day imprudente
adj
imprudent …
Cultural fact of the day

Quechua is the language of the Incas. Quechua is spoken today by some 13 million people in Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, and Argentina. Since 1975 it has been an official language in Peru. The Quechua people are one of South America's most important ethnic minorities. Words derived from Quechua include coca, cóndor, pampa, and puma.

There are 2 translations of make-believe in Spanish:

make-believe2

adj

  • [world/character] imaginario; [gun] juguete, de mentira it's only a make-believe ghost es un fantasma de mentira he lived in his own make-believe world vivía en su propio mundo de fantasía or de ensueño
    More example sentences
    • Are they all totally imaginary, inspired by real people, or just an amalgam of the make-believe world and the real one?
    • She threw my make-believe corpse into a real open grave while I haunted.
    • He faced a little bush and lifted his make-believe gun.

Definition of make-believe in:

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Word of the day imprudente
adj
imprudent …
Cultural fact of the day

Quechua is the language of the Incas. Quechua is spoken today by some 13 million people in Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, and Argentina. Since 1975 it has been an official language in Peru. The Quechua people are one of South America's most important ethnic minorities. Words derived from Quechua include coca, cóndor, pampa, and puma.