- 1verb + preposition + object/verbo + preposición + complemento 1.1 (respond well to, develop liking for) he didn't take to life in the country no se adaptó a la vida en el campo she doesn't take readily to change no se adapta bien a los cambios I don't take kindly to being talked about behind my back no me hace ninguna gracia que hablen de mí a mis espaldas she took to teaching immediately enseguida le tomó gusto a la enseñanza, la enseñanza se le dio bien desde el principio they took to each other at once se gustaron inmediatamente I never took to him nunca llegó a gustarme 1.2 (form habit of) to take to drink darse* a la bebidato take to
-ingshe's taken to painting le ha dado por pintar we've taken to using the car more hemos empezado a usar más el coche she's taken to calling us at all hours le ha dado por llamarnos a todas horas 1.3 (go to) to take to the hills [rebels] huir* al monte [walkers] ir* por el monte everyone took to the fire escape todo el mundo se precipitó hacia la salida de incendios to take to the streets echarse a la calle to take to one's bed meterse en cama
- 2verb + object + preposition + object/verbo + complemento + preposición + complemento (use on) [colloquial/familiar] I had to take a hammer to it le tuve que dar con un martillo she took a belt to him le dio con una correa
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The Senado is the name of the upper chamber of the Spanish Cortes Generales, and the place where it meets. There are 250 senators, most of whom are elected every four years, at general elections, four from each province. A small number of senators are also elected by the autonomous governments.