There are 2 translations of smooch in Spanish:

smooch1

Pronunciation: /smuːtʃ/

vi

  • [colloquial/familiar] besuquearse a good song to smooch to una buena canción para bailar amartelados
    More example sentences
    • Lovers walked together against the flowers, or sat on a bench, smooching to their hearts' delight.
    • I gulped as they smooched - for quite a long time, too - and wished more than anything that it was me he was kissing.
    • Grayson and I spent a lot of time together, rolling around, sitting in laps, and being smooched.
    More example sentences
    • Although some of the lyrics aren't appropriate, I love this song all the same… and I would love to be dancing and smooching up against my man to it.

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into Italian
Word of the day reubicar
vt
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.

There are 2 translations of smooch in Spanish:

smooch2

n

[colloquial/familiar]
  • 1.1 (kiss) (American English/inglés norteamericano) beso (masculine)
    More example sentences
    • Confetti was all around and Chris and I planted a big smooch on each other.
    • The spirited young girl wrapped her arms around her brother's neck, giving him a big smooch on the cheek.
    • I once saw a young girl from the audience land a smooch on the cheek of a stoutly-built male singer, whose singing was notoriously out of tune.
    1.2 (kiss and close embrace) (British English/inglés británico) (no plural/sin plural) to have a smooch (with sb) besuquearse (con algn)

Definition of smooch in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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More on smooch

Nearby words


Translate smooch

into Italian
Word of the day reubicar
vt
to relocate …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.