- liebre (feminine) (as) mad as a March hare más loco que una cabra to raise o start a hare (British English/inglés británico) irse* por las ramas to run with the hare and hunt with the hounds (British English/inglés británico) servir* a Dios y al diabloMore example sentences
- European game animals include various deer, wild boar, hare, and rabbit.
- Three species of hares are native to California, the snowshoe, black-tailed, and white-tailed.
- He said: ‘I've noticed an increase in birds and a lot more hares since the grassland has been in place.’
The deck of cards used in Spain is called the baraja francesa. The four suits are oros, copas, espadas, and bastos, corresponding to diamonds, hearts, spades, and clubs. Each suit has nine numbered cards and three face cards - jack (sota), knight, and king. There is no queen.
- (British English/inglés británico) [colloquial/familiar] to hare in/out/up/down entrar/salir*/subir/bajar a la carrera or como un bólido [colloquial/familiar]More example sentences
- Mutu leaves Toure for dead, hares down the left wing and shoots from a narrow angle.
- Then Harry came haring out of the bathroom like some over-protective mother bear and just about bit my head off.
- He has already been haring about this morning, giving awards to schoolchildren and meeting with constituents.