There are 2 translations of weary in Spanish:

weary1

Pronunciation: /ˈwɪri; ˈwɪəri/

adj (-rier, -riest)

  • 1.1 (tired) [person/legs] cansado; [sigh] de cansancio she was feeling weary se sentía or se encontraba cansada to be weary of sth/-ing estar* cansado or harto or aburrido de algo/+ infinitive/infinitivo she 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 quejas
    More example sentences
    • 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.
    More example sentences
    • 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.
    1.2 (tiring, tedious) [journey] cansado or (South America/América del Sur) cansador or (Colombia, Venezuela) cansón; [wait] tedioso, pesado
    More example sentences
    • 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.

Definition of weary in:

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Word of the day imprudente
adj
imprudent …
Cultural fact of the day

Quechua is the language of the Incas. Quechua is spoken today by some 13 million people in Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, and Argentina. Since 1975 it has been an official language in Peru. The Quechua people are one of South America's most important ethnic minorities. Words derived from Quechua include coca, cóndor, pampa, and puma.

There are 2 translations of weary in Spanish:

weary2

vt (-ries, -rying, -ried)

  • 1.1 (tire) cansar 1.2 (annoy) hartar, cansar, aburrir
    More example sentences
    • Already there are signs that he is wearying of questions about next year's duel with the Americans but the bad news for him is that the inquisition will intensify with each month.
    • EU integrationists by direct comparison seem very trustworthy indeed - even if some are wearying of their noble duties.
    • Having spent a year immersed in the event, Sloan is wearying of the same old arguments, revisiting debates she thought were closed years ago.

vi (-ries, -rying, -ried)

  • [formal or literary/formal o literario] (tire) cansarse, hartarse, aburrirse to weary of sth/sb cansarse or hartarse or aburrirse de algo/algn he soon wearied of city life pronto se cansó or se hartó or se aburrió de la vida de ciudad
    More example sentences
    • They were both dirty and tired-looking, wearied by the journey.
    • Save for the rifles, there appeared to be no difference between exhausted captive and wearied captor.
    • In this case, not a lot has changed in the past millennium and a half, except that we're more likely to be wearied by tedium, ennui or heartsickness than by physical fatigue.

Definition of weary in:

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Word of the day imprudente
adj
imprudent …
Cultural fact of the day

Quechua is the language of the Incas. Quechua is spoken today by some 13 million people in Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, and Argentina. Since 1975 it has been an official language in Peru. The Quechua people are one of South America's most important ethnic minorities. Words derived from Quechua include coca, cóndor, pampa, and puma.