- 1.1 (tell secrets) to confide
insb confiarse* aalgn you can confide in me puedes confiarte a mí 1.2 (trust) [literario/literary] to confide insb/sth confiar* enalgn/algoMore example sentences
- I kinda wish she'd just confide in me, since I ended up trusting her enough to confide in her.
- Not only will people not trust you, confide in you or believe you - they might ditch you.
- I would urge her to seek help and confide in somebody she trusts.
- 1.1 (tell) to confide sth
tosb [secret/fear] confiarle* algo aalgn he confided his troubles to me me confió sus problemas he confided to me that he was scared me confió que estaba asustado 1.2 (entrust) [formal] to confide sth tosb confiarle* algo a algnMore example sentences
More example sentences
- He accordingly confided his estate to a trustee and gave him unusual powers.
- Later on, when his younger brother reached the age where he, too, had to earn his living and five hectares were not enough to support two families, he confided the estate to his brother and created a negociant business.
- Among friends again, we may be happy to confide our innermost secrets, but when it comes to revealing how much we earn or save, most of us are less forthcoming.
- The Hollywood actress has been calling her ex while he is on tour and has spent hours confiding her secrets and emotions to him
- As one parent of a child in private education confides: ‘It's just that we want them to be with people like us.’
Find clear and straightforward guidance that will help you improve your Spanish grammar, pronunciation, and writing skills...
Each of the 55 different administrative areas into which Spain is divided is called a provincia. Each provincia includes a main city or town, sometimes more, depending on its social and economic power. The provincial capital usually has the same name as the province.