There are 2 translations of shame in Spanish:

shame1

Pronunciation: /ʃeɪm/

n

  • 1 1.1 u (feeling) vergüenza (f), pena (f) (AmL exc CS) he blushed with shame se puso colorado de vergüenza she feels no shame for o about what she did no le da vergüenza or (AmL exc CS) pena lo que hizo have you no (sense of) shame? ¿es que has perdido la vergüenza?, ¿es que no tienes vergüenza? oh, the shame of it! ¡qué vergüenza or bochorno!, ¡qué pena! (AmL exc CS) her actions brought shame on the family lo que hizo fue la vergüenza de la familia shame on you! ¡qué vergüenza!, ¡debería darte vergüenza! to put sb to shame she's so good at chess, she puts me to shame juega tan bien al ajedrez que me pone en evidencia or me hace pasar vergüenza 1.2 (no pl) (cause of shame) vergüenza (f)
  • 2 (pity) (no pl) lástima (f), pena (f) what a shame! ¡qué lástima or pena! it's a great shame you can't come es una verdadera lástima or pena que no puedas venir it would be a shame to miss that opportunity sería una lástima or una pena perder esa oportunidad

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Word of the day hache
f
llámale hache = call it what you like or what you will …
Cultural fact of the day

The people who lived between the rivers Amazon and Plate, and their language were the guaraní. The Guarani language is an official language in Paraguay. It is also spoken in parts of Argentina, Bolivia, and Brazil. The Jesuit missionaries in Paraguay wrote Guarani dictionaries and grammars, hymns and catechisms. Guarani acquired a symbolic status in Paraguay during the Chaco War with Bolivia, 1932-35. Today many Paraguayans with hardly any indigenous blood speak Guarani better than Spanish.

There are 2 translations of shame in Spanish:

shame2

vt

More definitions of shame

Definition of shame in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day hache
f
llámale hache = call it what you like or what you will …
Cultural fact of the day

The people who lived between the rivers Amazon and Plate, and their language were the guaraní. The Guarani language is an official language in Paraguay. It is also spoken in parts of Argentina, Bolivia, and Brazil. The Jesuit missionaries in Paraguay wrote Guarani dictionaries and grammars, hymns and catechisms. Guarani acquired a symbolic status in Paraguay during the Chaco War with Bolivia, 1932-35. Today many Paraguayans with hardly any indigenous blood speak Guarani better than Spanish.