There are 2 translations of lash in Spanish:

lash1

Pronunciation: /læʃ/

n

  • 1 1.1 (whip) látigo (m); (thong) tralla (f)
    More example sentences
    • I looked up as he came closer, but Andreus coiled up the lash into a plaited leather loop and hit me across the back of the neck with it, forcing my eyes back down.
    • It is not frail and infirm, it is a fighting machine. Entrenched in filth in the centre of the aisle it will without warning extend its wooden lash and administer a swift but excruciating rap to the back of the legs.
    • My fingers are still dripping wet, but the handle to the lash is gripped to prevent it from slipping free from my slick, white scales.
    1.2 (stroke — of whip) latigazo (m), azote (m); (— of tail) coletazo (m) they felt the lash of his tongue sintieron la mordacidad de su lengua
    More example sentences
    • Women, as well as their accomplices, found guilty of this crime received fifty lashes.
    • Foreigners unfamiliar with local customs often find themselves tied to a post and receiving fifty lashes.
    • In support of his case, the elder of the two men claimed he'd been sentenced to 300 lashes and sacked from his job after raping several young men at his workplace.

Definition of lash in:

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Word of the day deteriorar
vt
los conflictos laborales han deteriorado nuestras relaciones = the labor disputes have damaged our relations …
Cultural fact of the day

Palacio de Oriente, also known as the Palacio Real, is the official residence of the Spanish Royal Family. The Royal Family now lives in the Palacio de la Zarzuela, on the outskirts of Madrid.

There are 2 translations of lash in Spanish:

lash2

vt

  • 1 1.1 (whip) [person] azotar, darle* latigazos a; [horse] fustigar* 1.2 (beat against) azotar the waves lashed the shore las olas azotaban la playa
    More example sentences
    • Officials are warning of flash floods and mud slides, and the outer bands of Ivan are lashing Jamaica with torrential rain and huge waves.
    • In neighbouring Botswana torrential rains that have lashed the southern, central and eastern parts of the country are now moving towards tourist destinations in the west.
    • Richard walks along a barren Irish coast in the rain, waves lashing against his long black coat!
    1.3 (thrash) the whale lashed its tail la ballena daba coletazos or batía la cola
  • 2 (bind) to lash sth to sth amarrar or atar algo a algo they lashed him to a post lo amarraron or lo ataron a un poste to lash sth down amarrar or atar algo [Nautical/Náutica] amarrar or trincar* algo
    More example sentences
    • With much heaving and sweating, and a few choice cuss words, he got it wedged up under the axle, and, with the rope from his saddle, he lashed it securely in place.
    • I knew it was coming to rescue us so I took down the sail and mast, took up the centerboard and brought in the rudder and lashed it all secure.
    • Larger beams can be ‘stressed’ by lashing them with heavy chains.

vi

  • 1.1 (with whip) to lash at sth/sb azotar algo/a algn 1.2 (thrash) to lash against sth azotar algo
    More example sentences
    • He was forced to farm Arab fields, tied at night, beaten and lashed with a whip for about a year.
    • When he was lashing me with his whip, it hurt a lot.
    • Lauren ignored him and picked up a whip, lashing him again and again until he opened a wound that went to bone.

Phrasal verbs

lash out

verb + adverb (+ preposition + object)/verbo + adverbio (+ preposición + complemento)
(physically, verbally) atacar* to lash out at/against sb (physically) emprenderla a golpes ( or patadas etc) con algn, arremeter contra algn (verbally) arremeter contra algn 1.1 (spend freely) (British English/inglés británico) [colloquial/familiar]to lash out (on sth) we decided to lash out and buy a decent camera decidimos tirar la casa por la ventana y comprarnos una cámara decente [colloquial/familiar] I had lashed out on a new dress había gastado un montón en comprarme un vestido nuevo [colloquial/familiar]

Definition of lash in:

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Word of the day deteriorar
vt
los conflictos laborales han deteriorado nuestras relaciones = the labor disputes have damaged our relations …
Cultural fact of the day

Palacio de Oriente, also known as the Palacio Real, is the official residence of the Spanish Royal Family. The Royal Family now lives in the Palacio de la Zarzuela, on the outskirts of Madrid.