n (plural -ties)
- 1 1.1 uncountable/no numerable (diversity) variedad (feminine), diversidad (feminine) visiting clients gives the work some variety salir a visitar clientes hace que el trabajo sea más variado variety is the spice of life en la variedad está el gustoMore example sentences1.2 countable/numerable (assortment)variety
- The survey found that a lack of variety and poor nutritional quality of foods limits shoppers' ability to eat healthfully.
- Digital radio promised lower costs, higher quality and more variety.
- Unlike me, some people really do prefer uniformity to variety, regardless of cost.
ofsth the fabric comes in a variety of shades la tela viene en varios colores he helped me in a variety of ways me ayudó de muchas maneras for a variety of reasons por varias or distintas or diversas razonesMore example sentences1.3 countable/numerable (sort) clase (feminine) chicks, but not the feathered variety [humorous/humorístico] muñecas, pero de las de carne y hueso [humorous/humorístico]
More example sentences
- Stallholders offered a variety of goods and a range of arts and crafts were on display.
- His work draws upon a variety of influences ranging from travel to music and film.
- However he has had a variety of different roles with a range of responsibilities.
- Small firms generally come in two varieties: family-run or entrepreneur-led.
- Municipal bonds come in two varieties: general obligation bonds and revenue bonds.
- New varieties generally last only five to seven years before they are replaced.
- 2 uncountable/no numerable (British English/inglés británico) [Theater/Teatro] variedades (feminine plural)More example sentences
- Simon Gross has worked extensively in theatre, television, cabaret and variety.
- With a London debut in 1891, he quickly established a successful career in music-hall, variety, pantomime, revue, operetta, and musical comedy.
- Of course, as a result of this I ended up singing on television variety shows along with Dinah Shore, Perry Como, Pat Boone, even Ethel Merman!
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Pulque is a thick, white, Mexican alcoholic drink made from fermented maguey juice; the sacred drink of the Aztecs. It is drunk without being aged, sometimes with added fruit or vegetable juice. Pulquerías are bars where it is drunk.