Translation of new in Spanish:

new

Pronunciation: /nuː; njuː/

adjective/adjetivo (-er, -est)

  • 1 1.1 (unused) nuevo brand new flamante is that a new suit you're wearing? ¿estás estrenando traje?, ¿es nuevo ese traje? as new como nuevo to be/look like new ser*/parecer* nuevo new for old insurance seguro (masculine) de valor de nuevo
    More example sentences
    • Made from delicately embroidered cotton, the gown looks almost new on the happy baby.
    • The poor old thing was purchased new, and now has a rather worn binding and some book tape holding it together.
    • I shall embark on a long project to acquire new or used copies of them all, regardless.
    1.2 (recent, novel) nuevo hi, what's new? [colloquial/familiar] ¿que tal? ¿qué hay (de nuevo)? [colloquial/familiar] that's nothing new eso no es nada nuevo he's had a fight with his wife — so what else is new? [colloquial/familiar] [ironic] se ha peleado con su mujer — ¡qué novedad! [colloquial/familiar] [irónico] that's a new one on me! [colloquial/familiar] ¡no me digas!
    More example sentences
    • People don't know what to do when they see me riding my bike, it's strange and new to them.
    • Everything was fresh and new to Cherry, and there were choices everywhere she turned.
    • All the anecdotes were new to us, the creaking chair-bound jokes fresh as this morning's lox.
    1.3 (recently arrived) [member/recruit] nuevo I'm new here soy nueva aquíto be new to sth she's new to this company es nueva en la empresa I was new to London llevaba poco tiempo en Londres she was new to selling/flying vender/volar* era nuevo para ella the new rich los nuevos ricos
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    • Just imagine what inept superpowers Ben and Jennifer's new baby girl must have.
    • For his part, Sebastien Balleux said he has a lot of catching up to do with a new baby coming soon.
    • This day, however, she chose to draw a picture of her new baby brother.
  • 2 (different, other) [address/job/era] nuevo I put new batteries in the radio le cambié las pilas a la radio don't open a new bottle no abras otra botella to start a new life empezar* una nueva vida she could be a new Callas podría llegar a ser otra Callas she looked like a new woman parecía otra after the shower I felt like a new man la ducha me dejó como nuevo
    More example sentences
    • Only later, in different times and new hands, does it transcend its bad faith.
    • So what I am trying to do is to slowly shift myself to new, different territory.
    • The problem is political change, because every new government has different ideas.
    More example sentences
    • Order books improved, but firms struggled to win new business in overseas markets.
    • Small businesses will simply have an additional new tax regime to those they already have to face.
    • In addition, two other new JPs who live in the borough were sworn in to serve in neighbouring courts.
  • 3 3.1 (freshly made) [wine] joven; [bread] fresco, recién hecho 3.2 (tender, young) [buds/leaves] nuevo 3.3 (early) [crop/potatoes] nuevo
    More example sentences
    • All main courses are served with a choice of chips, jacket or new potatoes and fresh vegetables or salad.
    • The chicken was tender and nicely cooked and the creamy mash made a welcome change from new potatoes or chips.
    • This was in fact me taking some salad stuff from Marks's round to his and boiling up some new potatoes.
    More example sentences
    • You introduce your new album with a skit where a rock musician tries to alter your music.
    • Each year seed companies and plant breeders introduce dozens of new varieties and hybrids.
    • We must be vigilant to ensure that weeds do not become noxious as a result of any new crop variety.

adverb/adverbio

  • recién these dresses are new in from Paris estos vestidos acaban de llegar de París

Definition of new in:

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Cultural fact of the day

The National Police (Policía Nacional) was set up in Spain in 1976. Its members patrol provincial capitals and big cities, which are responsible for its finance, administration, and recruitment. Although armed, it has never been considered a repressive force, unlike the Guardia Civil.