- to scoff (
atsb/sth) burlarse or mofarse ( dealgn/algo) you may scoff búrlate todo lo que quieras, puedes burlarte or reírte si quieresMore example sentences
- Ten years ago, I would have scoffed at anybody who dared to speak such blasphemy.
- When I asked a friend if he thought he was able to still be friends with the love of his life because of that very fact, he scoffed at me.
- He scoffed at college, saying that he'd made a lot of money and he hadn't even bothered to finish college.
- (eat greedily) (British English/inglés británico) [colloquial/familiar], engullirse*, zamparse, morfarse (River Plate area/Río de la Plata) [slang/argot] he's scoffed the lot! ¡se lo ha engullido or zampado todo!More example sentences
- She scoffed her food down quickly.
- I was to nervous to eat much, but I had watched them scoff their food down quickly as we made our way to the back door of the club.
- However, she says the single life does have its advantages including being able to scoff junk food in front of the TV and have the privacy of your own bathroom.
The Cortes Generales is the Spanish Parliament, consisting of two houses, the lower house or Congreso de los Diputados and the upper house or Senado. It is a legislative body, approves state budgets, and exercises other powers relating to international treaties and agreements, the autonomous regions and appointments to posts in institutions such as the Tribunal Constitucional.
- burla (feminine), mofa (feminine) his remarks were greeted with scoffs and jeers sus comentarios fueron recibidos con burlas y abucheosMore example sentences
- Shaking his head with a scoff, he answered, ‘Fine.’
- With a scoff, she answered, ‘Always the suspicious one.’
- In the background, behind the murmuring and brash conversations that were held in the room, the faint lyrics of a rock song he had heard before were drowned out by the scoffs, taunts and laughing of the foul company the tavern housed.