There are 2 translations of bicho in English:

bicho1

m

  • 2 [familiar/colloquial] (persona — maligna) nasty piece of work [colloquial/familiar], nasty character [colloquial/familiar], mean son of a bitch (AmE) [slang/argot] (— fea) el pobre chico es un bicho the poor guy is so ugly … es un bicho raro he's an oddball o a queer fish [colloquial/familiar] me miró como si fuera un bicho raro he looked at me as if I was from another planet [colloquial/familiar] no había bicho viviente en la calle there wasn't a living soul on the street todo bicho viviente everyone bicho malo nunca muere (Esp) the devil looks after his own no comas eso que te hará mal — no te preocupes, bicho malo nunca muere don't eat that, it'll make you ill — don't worry, I'm as tough as old leather o (BrE) boots

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Word of the day anteojeras
fpl
blinders (US), blinkers (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

A gitano is a member of Spain's gypsy community. Gypsies often live in camps and retain their nomadic habits. They have preserved many of their customs and do not usually integrate into the mainstream of Spanish society. Their language is caló. Gypsies have been a great influence on flamenco, and many of the best performers are gypsies.

There are 2 translations of bicho in English:

bicho2

interj

  • (Ven) [familiar/colloquial], (expresando desagrado) ugh! [colloquial/familiar], yuck! [colloquial/familiar]

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day anteojeras
fpl
blinders (US), blinkers (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

A gitano is a member of Spain's gypsy community. Gypsies often live in camps and retain their nomadic habits. They have preserved many of their customs and do not usually integrate into the mainstream of Spanish society. Their language is caló. Gypsies have been a great influence on flamenco, and many of the best performers are gypsies.