adj (-dier, -diest)
- 1.1 [day/weather] ventoso, de viento it's windy hace viento, está ventosoMore example sentences1.2 (verbose) [colloquial/familiar] [speaker/speech] pesado
More example sentences
- Avoid low spots that might flood, as well as high, exposed, or windy locations.
- It was clear from the start that the strong windy conditions were going to have an immediate effect on the result of the game.
- Hilly areas are often windy, but the wind could blow strong for certain periods and then not at all during others.
More example sentences1.3 (afraid) (BrE) [colloq & dated] he's a right windy so and so es un miedoso, se asusta de nada he got windy le entró miedo, se asustó
- Even on radio, their rhetorical style sounds windy, verbose, addicted to polysyllables for their own sake.
- Election Day in a Chinese village brings Jimmy Carter, windy speeches, and dubious promises
- The king goes on to bore the hell out of them with a long, windy speech.
- It's a funny track and I like it, but it's funny because it works against the original Chuck D vocal, deflating it, making him sound a bit windy and stupid.
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La movida madrileña is an expression referring to the Madrid social and cultural scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and the people involved in it. It was a youth phenomenon based around night spots in the city, such as the now defunct club Rock-Ola. One of the leading lights of the movida was the movie director Pedro Almodóvar.