- 1 1.1 (impolite, bad-mannered) [person] maleducado, grosero, guarango (Southern Cone, Venezuela/Cono Sur, Venezuela) [colloquial/familiar]; [remark] grosero, descortés they were very rude about my cooking hicieron comentarios muy poco amables sobre la comida que había preparado to be rude
tosb ser* grosero conalgn don't be so rude to your grandmother no seas grosero con tu abuela, no le faltes al respeto a tu abuela she was very rude to me fue or estuvo muy grosera conmigo it's rude to speak with your mouth full es (de) mala educación hablar con la boca llena it was rude of him not to say hello fue una descortesía or una grosería de su parte no saludarMore example sentences
More example sentences1.2 (vulgar) (especially British English/especialmente inglés británico) grosero he said a rude word dijo una grosería or una palabrota or una mala palabra, dijo una guarangada (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) [colloquial/familiar]
- It is such short notice and it is awfully rude of me to inform you of this just now.
- I have also learned from other patients that it was not the first time the receptionist had been rude to patients.
- Noise, drunkenness, bad manners, rude and discourteous conduct and reckless driving will all raise their ugly heads, whatever we do.
- Advertisers of pornographic content are prohibited from using rude words in the subject line of sexually explicit images.
- A couple, as well as a family of six, were subjected to these rude actions and many onlookers were shocked and disgusted at what they witnessed.
- I was once on a crowded Muni bus, wherein someone made a loud, rude, and embarrassing sound.
- 3 (harsh) brusco that was a rude reminder that we're getting old eso nos recordó cruelmente que estamos envejeciendo awakeningMore example sentences
- But the dream, like all others, became harsh reality with a rude awakening.
- For many it will be a rude awakening and emphasise the need for a radical rethink before soccer's loss is another gain for a different form of sport, or worse still the sedentary armchair variety.
- It has been a singularly rude awakening for France and the country has embarked on a deep, soul-searching, introspection on how things could have gone so horribly wrong.
- 4 (robust) [literary/literario] to be in rude health gozar* de muy buena salud, vender saludMore example sentences
- It wasn't long before I caught a salmon - a fat fresh hen fish of about seven kilos, in such rude health that it took me the best part of half an hour to get it to the bank.
- A work that details every expression of lack of vigour in the different organs, limbs and brain of the body politic, therefore, paradoxically leaves a general impression of rude health.
- The horse has bounced back to rude health lately, winning at Ayr and Pontefract in the style of a rejuvenated character.
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The Cortes Generales is the Spanish Parliament, consisting of two houses, the lower house or Congreso de los Diputados and the upper house or Senado. It is a legislative body, approves state budgets, and exercises other powers relating to international treaties and agreements, the autonomous regions and appointments to posts in institutions such as the Tribunal Constitucional.