Translation of leche in English:

leche

f

  • 4 (España/Spain) [argot/slang] 4.1 (golpe) nos vamos a dar una leche we're going to crash se liaron a leches they beat the hell out of each other [argot/slang] te voy a dar una leche you're going to get it [familiar/colloquial], I'm going to thump you [familiar/colloquial] 4.2 (velocidad) iba a toda leche I was going flat out [familiar/colloquial] 4.3 (como interjección/as interjection) ¡la leche! good grief! [familiar/colloquial], bloody hell! (inglés británico/British English) [argot/slang] 4.4de la leche [argot/slang], hace un frío de la leche it's goddamn freezing (inglés norteamericano/American English) it's bloody freezing (inglés británico/British English) [familiar/colloquial] estoy harta de ese pesado de la leche I'm fed up with that boring old fart [argot/slang] 4.5 (colmo) ese tío es la leche that guy is the pits o/or the end [familiar/colloquial] se han vuelto a equivocar, son la leche they've got it wrong again, they're the pits o/or (inglés británico/British English) they're bloody useless [familiar/colloquial]
  • 5 (España/Spain) [vulgar] 5.1 (mal humor) tiene una leche … he's so bad-tempered, he's got a foul temper ver tb malo1 11 5.2 (expresando fastidio, mal humor) ¿qué leches pintas tú en este asunto? what the hell has this got to do with you? [familiar/colloquial] pídele que te lo devuelva ¡qué leches! ask her to damn well give it back to you [familiar/colloquial] no seas pesado, leche don't be so goddamn annoying (inglés norteamericano/American English) don't be so bloody annoying (inglés británico/British English) [argot/slang]

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Word of the day esporádicamente
adv
sporadically …
Cultural fact of the day

The PAN (Partido de Acción Nacional) is the political party that won the Mexican general elections in 2000, breaking the Partido Revolucional Institucional's record of 71 years in power. PRI - Partido Revolucionario InstitucionalPAN was founded in 1939 as a conservative alternative to President, Lázaro Cárdenas. It presents an image of being a defender of popular causes, but takes an individualistic approach to matters of education and property. Its traditional policies include limiting state intervention in the economy to a minimum and bringing about a greater rapprochement between the government and the church.