Translation of shout in Spanish:

shout

Pronunciation: /ʃaʊt/

noun/nombre

  • grito (masculine) to give a shout of joy/pain dar* un grito de alegría/dolor give me a shout when you're ready [colloquial/familiar] avísame cuando estés listo, pégame un grito cuando estés listo [colloquial/familiar]
    More example sentences
    • She gave out a strong shout, much louder than she intended to.
    • The superior officer clapped his hands and called for attention with a loud shout, which echoed throughout the hold.
    • Loud shouts, yells, and laughs ran from the tavern and out onto the street, disturbing the town's late night silence.

intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo

  • gritar there's no need to shout no hace falta que grites don't all shout out at once no griten todos a la vez to shout at sb gritarle a algn don't shout at me ¡no me grites! to shout to sb gritarle a algn he shouted to her to come back le gritó que volviese to shout for sb llamar a algn a gritos to shout for sth pedir* algo a gritos to shout for help pedir* auxilio a gritos to shout for joy gritar de alegría how was your weekend? — oh, nothing to shout about ¿qué tal el fin de semana? — bah, nada especial or nada del otro mundo

transitive verb/verbo transitivo

reflexive verb/verbo reflexivo

  • to shout oneself hoarse gritar hasta quedarse ronco or afónico

Phrasal verbs

shout down

verb + object + adverb, verb + adverb + object/verbo + complemento + adverbio, verbo + adverbio + complemento
hacer* callar a gritos

shout out

verb + object + adverb, verb + adverb + object/verbo + complemento + adverbio, verbo + adverbio + complemento [answer] gritar, dar* a gritos they walked along shouting out slogans caminaban gritando or coreando consignas he shouted out his displeasure manifestó a gritos su descontento 1.1verb + adverb/verbo + adverbio dar* or pegar* un grito

Definition of shout in:

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Cultural fact of the day

Spain had three civil wars known as the guerras carlistas (1833-39, 1860, 1872-76). When Fernando VII died in 1833, he was succeeded not by his brother the Infante Don Carlos de Borbón, but by his daughter Isabel, under the regency of her mother María Cristina. This provoked a mainly northern-Spanish revolt, with local guerrillas pitted against the forces of the central government. The Carlist Wars were also a confrontation between conservative rural Catholic Spain, especially the Basque provinces and Aragón, led by the carlistas, and the progressive liberal urban middle classes allied with the army. Carlos died in 1855, but the carlistas, representing political and religious traditionalism, supported his descendants' claims until reconciliation in 1977 with King Juan Carlos.