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dizzy

Pronunciation: /ˈdɪzi/

Translation of dizzy in Spanish:

adjective/adjetivo (-zier, -ziest)

  • 1.1 (giddy) [sensation] de mareo I had a dizzy spell me dio un mareo to feel dizzy estar* mareado it makes me dizzy just watching them solo de mirarlos me mareo
    Example sentences
    • The physician twirled the patient around so fast and long, at one point, that the patient became dizzy and lost her balance.
    • In July 1999 he began suffering dizzy spells, resulting in loss of balance, and painful headaches.
    • With a dizzy head and uncontrollable balance, she took a couple steps towards the kitchen, but she swayed back and forth.
    1.2 (causing dizziness) [speed] vertiginoso; [height] de vértigo inflation continued at a dizzy rate la inflación continuaba a un ritmo vertiginoso
    Example sentences
    • As Chrissy unpacked her bag, Ian knelt on the pillows and looked down at the dizzy drop to the rocks below.
    • South of that lies the corrie of the pap, Coire na Ciche, taking its name the great rock that gazes down into the dizzy depths below.
    1.3 (silly, scatterbrained) [colloquial/familiar] tarambana [colloquial/familiar]
    Example sentences
    • Karen played the dizzy girl who needed help with her bags and needing to be showed to her room.
    • But perhaps because I'm dark not blonde, such idiotic statements are thought of as one-offs rather than a sign of a naturally dizzy blonde brain.
    • They first met and became friends six years ago when she was playing Corrie's dizzy blonde barmaid Raquel and he was a top executive at Granada studios.

transitive verb/verbo transitivo (-zies, -ziing, -zied)

Definition of dizzy in:

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Cultural fact of the day

Did you know Mexico City has twenty daily newspapers? The morning daily Excelsior (www.excelsior.com.mx), established in 1917, is often considered the nation's best and one of the most important newspapers of the Spanish-speaking world. La Jornada is another important daily, and there is an English-language daily, The News.