- 1.1 [person] hacerle* cosquillas a he tickled the soles of her feet le hizo cosquillas en la planta del pie 1.2 (amuse, please) hacerle* gracia a to be tickled pink [colloquial/familiar] estar* chocho [colloquial/familiar], estar* contentísimo he was tickled pink that she had remembered estaba chocho de que se hubiera acordado [colloquial/familiar], le hizo mucha ilusión que se hubiera acordado (Spain/España)More example sentences
More example sentences
- It was hard to say why anymore - at first it had been a joke, a game, and then because something about his friend's reserve tickled his curiosity.
- To tickle your taste buds, the food festival offers a wide range of dishes, including pastas, salads, soups, desserts and pizzas.
- These spicy and saucy ribs will tickle your taste buds and keep you coming back for more.
- ‘We've found that people are tickled by the idea of seeing such a familiar, everyday product used in a novel way,’ says Miller.
- I was tickled by the idea of making a film for posterity.
- I was always thinking that you were already my brother-in-law, and the idea just tickled me.
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.
- 1.1 (sensation) cosquilleo (masculine) I have a tickle in my throat tengo un picor en la garganta, me pica la gargantaMore example sentences1.2 (act) to give sb a tickle hacerle* cosquillas a algn
- The point barely touched her skin; she only felt a small tickle.
- It's a barely noticeable sensation, just a whisper of a tickle.
- I can't remember if Holly tucked both arms under and anyway, what if he wanted to itch a tickle on his nose?