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Translation of valet in Spanish:


/ˈvælət; ˈvæleɪ; ˈvæleɪ; ˈvælɪt/
  • 1 1.1 (servant) ayuda (masculine) de cámara, valet (masculine)
    Example sentences
    • These butlers, footmen, valets, drivers, personal assistants, and bodyguards knew where the bodies lay.
    • I have no idea how the others manage to take such personal attentions for granted, to the point that they can't function without their personal maids and valets.
    • While waiting for his trial, Galileo was housed in a luxurious apartment overlooking the Vatican gardens and provided with a personal valet.
    1.2 (in hotel) mozo (masculine) de hotel; (American English/inglés norteamericano) (person who parks cars) estacionador, (masculine, feminine) de coches (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina) parqueador, (masculine, feminine) (Latin America/América Latina) aparcacoches (masculine and feminine) (Spain/España) valet service servicio (masculine) de planchado
    Example sentences
    • Also in the kit is information on the new valet unpack service, providing added assistance in the unpacking of boxes.
    • At the hotel, the bellman should get $2 per bag carried and a concierge or a valet should get at least $2 per service.
    • Their duties include acting as valets for male guests.
    1.3 (for cleaning cars)[ persona que realiza limpiezas generales de coches ]
    Example sentences
    • However, in Los Angeles, even the most ordinary mid-range restaurant will happily employ a valet service to park your car and bring it back round to the front door for you, to coincide with your departure.
    • A valet recently refused to park her Land Rover because it was a complete mess.
    • When the valets park your car in a covered spot, the fee is the same as uncovered.

transitive verb/verbo transitivo

/ˈvælət; ˈvælɪt/
  • [car] limpiar el interior de

Definition of valet in:

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Cultural fact of the day

The language of the Basque Country and Navarre is euskera, spoken by around 750,000 people; in Spanish vasco or vascuence. It is also spelled euskara. Basque is unrelated to the Indo-European languages and its origins are unclear. Like Spain's other regional languages, Basque was banned under Franco. With the return of democracy, it became an official language alongside Spanish, in the regions where it is spoken. It is a compulsory school subject and is required for many official and administrative posts in the Basque Country. There is Basque language television and radio and a considerable number of books are published in Basque. See also lenguas cooficiales