- [colloquial/familiar] birlar, afanar [slang/argot], mangar* (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar]More example sentences
More example sentences
- After all, these nightly visitors aren't there to snitch snapdragons or pilfer peas.
- Then the tantrums for not getting the right colour - or a sibling snitching the only one that was wanted - and so on.
- So, I snitched a pack, and a spare lighter, and repaired to the study.
- The audience hooted and hollered… and I looked around for those awful, horrible 13-year-old baseball playing boys, who had obviously snitched on us.
- If it's any consolation to you, you haven't snitched on anyone.
- What's more, officials have handed out around 2,000 yuan in rewards to people snitching on illegal sites.
- [colloquial/familiar] ir* con el cuento [colloquial/familiar], chivarse (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar] to snitch
onsb acusar a algn, chivarse dealgn (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar]
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Bullfighting remains popular in many parts of Spain and some Latin American countries, and is regularly broadcast on television. During the bullfight (corrida) three bullfighters (matadores) fight a total of six bulls, two each.