There are 2 translations of hopeful in Spanish:

hopeful1

Pronunciation: /ˈhəʊpfəl/

adj

  • 1.1 [person] esperanzado, optimista don't be/get too hopeful no te hagas demasiadas ilusiones I don't feel at all hopeful about our future no me siento nada optimista con respecto a nuestro futuro to be hopeful of -ing tener* esperanzas de + inf 1.2 (promising) [sign/response/prospect] esperanzador, prometedor
    More example sentences
    • However, their bright and hopeful view of the future certainly stayed in my mind.
    • Certainly they are in good form at the moment and will be very hopeful of progressing to the next stage.
    • The Big Bang cosmology has an immense ideological appeal in a society without any hopeful vision of the future.

Definition of hopeful in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.

There are 2 translations of hopeful in Spanish:

hopeful2

n

  • aspirante (mf), candidato, -ta (m,f) young hopefuls jóvenes aspirantes
    More example sentences
    • Other young hopefuls will be hoping to impress on their three - match tour.
    • TV's Pop Idol gripped the nation as thousands of young hopefuls competed for the prize of a record contract.
    • Everyone is hoping interest rates remain low and that the young hopefuls still come to the city with their outsize hopes.

Definition of hopeful in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.