Translation of cheesy in Spanish:

cheesy

Pronunciation: /ˈtʃiːzi/

adjective/adjetivo (-sier, -siest)

  • 1.1 [smell/taste] (como) a queso
    More example sentences
    • The cheddar mash had no overtly cheesy taste but was rich and creamy and the dish was served with a thick onion gravy, dotted with baby onions.
    • It can give a rich, cheesy taste to an otherwise dull vegetarian soup.
    • She always put yummy things in there that tasted cheesy or creamy or meaty.
    1.2 (shoddy) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [slang/argot], de mala calidad, rasca (Southern Cone/Cono Sur) [colloquial/familiar]
    More example sentences
    • I do not want Cordelia getting emotional reassurance from a cheesy, cheap, plastic phone.
    • I've seen people invest hundreds of dollars on a state-of-the-art graphics board, and then connect a cheap and cheesy monitor to their system.
    • And that's not to mention the even more lucrative video market - the natural home for such cheap, and unashamedly cheesy, comedies.
    More example sentences
    • I could go on, getting cheesy and sentimental and philosophical about the blog.
    • Naturally, mainstream dance culture has responded by going mad for euro trance and cheesy pop dance because, hey, it's fun.
    • The music we were playing was aspirational, not kiddie pop, not cheesy Euro-dance, but based more on street culture.
    More example sentences
    • It features a picture of her with a cheesy smile and a low-cut dress.
    • Gone are the inane card tricks, the cheesy smiles and the frilly assistants.
    • Perhaps it's just the cheesy smile on the participants' faces as they surface which gets to me!
    1.3 [colloquial/familiar] (toothy) (especially British English/especialmente inglés británico) a great, big, cheesy grin una sonrisa de oreja a oreja

Definition of cheesy in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day sigla
f
abbreviation …
Cultural fact of the day

Spain had three civil wars known as the guerras carlistas (1833-39, 1860, 1872-76). When Fernando VII died in 1833, he was succeeded not by his brother the Infante Don Carlos de Borbón, but by his daughter Isabel, under the regency of her mother María Cristina. This provoked a mainly northern-Spanish revolt, with local guerrillas pitted against the forces of the central government. The Carlist Wars were also a confrontation between conservative rural Catholic Spain, especially the Basque provinces and Aragón, led by the carlistas, and the progressive liberal urban middle classes allied with the army. Carlos died in 1855, but the carlistas, representing political and religious traditionalism, supported his descendants' claims until reconciliation in 1977 with King Juan Carlos.