There are 2 translations of sedate in Spanish:

sedate1

Pronunciation: /sɪˈdeɪt/

adj

  • [person/lifestyle/pace] reposado, tranquilo; [color/decor] sobrio
    More example sentences
    • Tullow Street may look calm and sedate most mid week days but come the weekends it is an entirely different place.
    • This does not reflect well on the sedate, calm and collected gentleman that I hallucinated myself to be.
    • The old rock-and-lava ball had built up a nice ozone shield under which life could evolve at a properly sedate pace.
    More example sentences
    • But all this makes it rather quieter, and more sedate, and a perfect place for stage two.
    • She looked out the front window at the street below them, which appeared deceptively quiet and sedate as a cart rolled by innocently.
    • If you haven't figured it yet, this is an elegy to my city's once quiet, sedate, pleasant city roads, a haven for motorists.

Definition of sedate in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day incansable
adj
tireless …
Cultural fact of the day

Paro is the name in Spain for both unemployment and unemployment benefit. The period for which paro can be claimed ranges from three months to a year, depending on how long a person has been working. The amount paid decreases over the period of unemployment.

There are 2 translations of sedate in Spanish:

sedate2

vt

  • [Medicine/Medicina] [patient/animal] sedar, administrar sedantes a she was heavily sedated le habían administrado un fuerte sedante
    More example sentences
    • His lawyers also claimed that he was heavily sedated with antipsychotic drugs during his trial.
    • The anesthesia care provider then further sedates the patient intravenously.
    • I have no recollection of the actual event, or the following week during which I was heavily sedated.

Definition of sedate in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day incansable
adj
tireless …
Cultural fact of the day

Paro is the name in Spain for both unemployment and unemployment benefit. The period for which paro can be claimed ranges from three months to a year, depending on how long a person has been working. The amount paid decreases over the period of unemployment.