Translation of jorobar in English:
verbo transitivo/transitive verb[familiar/colloquial]
- 1.1 (fastidiar) lo que me joroba es el frío que hace aquí what really gets me is how cold it is here [familiar/colloquial] ese ruido me está empezando a jorobar that noise is starting to get to me o/or to get on my nerves [familiar/colloquial] me joroba que me llamen por teléfono tan tarde it really bugs me o/or (inglés norteamericano/American English) ticks me off when people phone so late at night [familiar/colloquial] este niño me está jorobando this kid won't stop pestering me 1.2 (malograr) to ruin, spoil
verbo intransitivo/intransitive verb[familiar/colloquial]
- 1.1 (fastidiar) to be a nuisance, be annoying 1.2¡no jorobes! (expresando asombro, sorpresa) you don't say! [familiar/colloquial], no kidding! [familiar/colloquial] (expresando incredulidad, rechazo) come off it! [familiar/colloquial], tell me another one! (inglés norteamericano/American English) [familiar/colloquial], , pull the other one! (inglés británico/British English) [familiar/colloquial] (expresando fastidio) knock it off! [familiar/colloquial], cut it out! [familiar/colloquial]
verbo pronominal/pronominal verb (jorobarse)[familiar/colloquial]
- 1.1 (aguantarse) y si no te gusta, te jorobas and if you don't like it, you'll just have to lump it o/or that's tough [familiar/colloquial] ¡hay que jorobarse! that/this really is the limit! [familiar/colloquial], bloody hell! (inglés británico/British English) [argot/slang] 1.2 [plan] to be ruined, be scuppered [familiar/colloquial]; [fiesta] to be ruined 1.3 (dañarse) [hígado] to mess up [familiar/colloquial] me he jorobado la mano I've done my hand in [familiar/colloquial], I've hurt my hand te vas a jorobar el estómago you're going to do terrible things to o/or mess up your stomach [familiar/colloquial]
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Sherry is produced in an area of chalky soil known as albariza lying between the towns of Puerto de Santa María, Sanlúcar de Barrameda, and Jerez de la Frontera in Cádiz province. It is from Jerez that sherry takes its English name. Sherries, made from grape varieties including Palomino and Pedro Ximénez, are drunk worldwide as an aperitif, and in Spain as an accompaniment to