Translation of weary in Spanish:
adjective/adjetivo (-rier, -riest)
- 1.1 (tired) [person/legs] cansado; [sigh] de cansancio she was feeling weary se sentía or se encontraba cansada to be weary
ofsth/ -ingestar* cansado or harto or aburrido dealgo/+ infinitive/infinitivoshe was weary of his childishness/of waiting estaba cansada or harta or aburrida de sus tonterías/de esperar I had grown weary of her complaints me había cansado or hartado or aburrido de sus quejasExample sentences
Example sentences1.2 (tiring, tedious) [journey] cansado or (South America/América del Sur) cansador or (Colombia) (Venezuela) cansón; [wait] tedioso, pesado
- He sighed, suddenly feeling weary and old.
- An older man with gray hair stepped into the room and sank down into one of the plastic chairs with a weary sigh, dropping his head into his hands.
- The detective took a step back, sighing, rubbing his weary eyes with his hand.
- I have grown so weary of the endless preparations that I have begun to take long walks around the countryside.
- I am so weary of the Republican AND Democratic response to world crisis.
- Personally I'm a little weary of this kind of soft, gentle electronica.
- I flew to Turkey on July 7, and made my way on a series of long, weary bus journeys to the Iraq border, manned by both Kurdish and American soldiers.
- It hooked securely to the ledge, and he began his slow, weary climb up the side of the tower.
- But he said nothing and Allie had no choice but to follow him as they began their weary trek across the wide, empty beach.
transitive verb/verbo transitivo (-ries, -rying, -ried)
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo (-ries, -rying, -ried)
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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.