- 1 1.1 uncountable/no numerable [Mining/Minería] mármol (masculine) a marble-topped table una mesa de mármolMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable [Art/Arte] escultura (f)/estatua (f) de mármol
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- She walked through her kitchen and down the hall to the foyer, which was complete with white marble flooring and a crystal chandelier.
- The room was painted pearl white which happened to match the polished marble floor.
- The floors were made from highly polished white marble that appeared to be as new as the day it had been set down.
- Within that huge space, the marbles will be arrayed around the outside of a rectangular structure that is the same length and width as the Parthenon.
- Of the outstanding figures of the period, Henry Howard, 2nd Earl of Arundel, was the first to collect marbles seriously.
- Sciberras excels in his evaluation of evidence and in technical matters such as the precise identification of all the various marbles.
- 2 countable/numerable [Games/Juegos] canica (feminine) or (South America/América del Sur) bolita (feminine) to play marbles jugar* a las canicas or (South America/América del Sur) bolitas for all the marbles (American English/inglés norteamericano) that defeat was for all the marbles esa derrota fue decisiva or definitiva to lose one's marbles [colloquial, humorous/familiar, humorístico] perder* la chaveta [colloquial/familiar] the old man's lost his marbles el viejo está reblandecido or [colloquial/familiar] ha perdido la chaveta to pick up one's marbles (American English/inglés norteamericano) [colloquial/familiar] tirar la toalla or la esponja [colloquial/familiar]More example sentences
More example sentences
- For Irving, I bought a one dollar sack of glass marbles.
- Drive-by vandals hurling rocks and marbles at glass shopfronts are forcing business owners to fear for their safety and bear the cost of thousands of dollars in repairs.
- Fill martini glasses with BBs or marbles, leaving 1/2 inch at the top of the glass.
- Outdoor games like marbles, jacks, hopscotch not only occupy your kids, they will also strengthen coordination skills.
- Pupils at Seend School did most of the organisation for the event themselves and thought of ideas for games, including a treasure hunt, marbles and lucky dips.
- She kept herself busy playing whip a top, hoopla, marbles, hopscotch, hide and seek and oranges and lemons.
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The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments.