There are 4 main translations of bully in Español

: bully1bully2bully3bully4

bully1

matón, n.

Pronunciación /ˈbʊli//ˈbʊli/

nombre

  • 1

    (thug, tyrant)
    matón masculino
    matona femenino
    bravucón masculino
    bravucona femenino
    the class bully el matón / bravucón de la clase
    • And because business is about groups and about interactions, bullies can dramatically harm almost any organization.
    • These core tasks include the defence of the nation, the protection of the citizens from the thugs and the bullies, and ensuring that key infrastructure, such as roads, are provided.
    • Perhaps he could not harm the bully, but the bully's favourite toy could be broken.
    • Many coaches are professional bullies and intimidators.
    • One concern the lead counsel might have is that their team will seem like a bunch of bullies: Too many lawyers around the courtroom could intimidate a jury.
    • Psychologically, why do bullies always beat up on the defenceless?
    • Male bullies tend to use more physical violence than female bullies, although female bullies are increasingly using physical violence at an alarming rate.
    • We are so inured to the laxness and corruptness, that we defend the bullies and liars.
    • In their intimidation of the history profession they act as bullies.
    • And if I believed that Christian faith and morality required meek submission to bullies and tyrants, I might have the same reaction.
    • Techniques for dealing with a bully without becoming a thug are covered in the next chapter and then the focus widens to ‘Power and World Conflict’.
    • Dealing with a bully without becoming a thug yourself is not wimpish, negative passivity.
    • We are not the ones who contemplated suicide because we could no longer bear the terror that was being inflicted on us by gangs of thugs and bullies.
    • It's similar to a kid joining sides with a bully just so the bully doesn't pick on him.
    • They have to worry about a lot more than bullies and bad influences outside the home.
    • If we can all come together to make our parks safe, and we can all support zero tolerance in schools so that our children can enjoy a good education free from fear, intimidation and bullies, then we can surely do the same for our roads.
    • McCarthy was a state-backed bully and demagogue who harmed many innocent people.
    • Again, the world is stood on its head: siding with the United States, the global bully, demonstrates strength.
    • I'm not sure who told them it was wise to stand up to the schoolyard bully, but that same person may want to remind them that the bully is generally the bully because he can hit really, really hard.
    • The kid who was bullied becomes the bully, taunting, beating up fellow students, and intimidating teachers.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (in school, the workplace)
    acosar
    intimidar
    matonear América Latina coloquial
    to bully sb into sth
    • she bullied him into doing it lo acosó hasta que lo hizo
    • Jurors and the public in general doesn't want to see lawyers bully people unless, as I say, they kind of just feel the first punch.
    • Just because the people in your old school bullied you, doesn't mean people will bully you in your new school.
    • It's been used not only for fraud, but to bully people and give them a bad name.
    • Pester-power is an amazingly strong force, and children know how best to bully their parents into buying them what they want.
    • You can't bully people into accepting your ideas.
    • There was no discernible reason for what you did other than your violent temper and your arrogant desire to bully other people.
    • He was bullied at school but was also hyperactive and a disruptive influence and ended up in care.
    • I may enjoy even less security than people in offices, but no boss can bully me, and I don't have to pretend to worship any company.
    • I feel that I was bullied into agreeing to take it and I don't think it's the right thing for me.
    • This has become a crusade by a single judge attempting to bully other people into accepting his beliefs.
    • Once, he was bullied into crawling between the legs of one of them in public.
    • The law gives him the power to bully military officers.
    • Did they think they had some right to bully me, to intimidate me, to own me?
    • They can bully people and shove their ideas around because there is no support for those who challenge them.
    • Her main strength is her hypocrisy, which she uses to bully the other teams into giving up luxuries that she herself uses daily.
    • Not only was she intimidated by the managers, she also alleges they bullied other staff members who wanted to join the union.
    • A pregnant mother was spared a prison sentence after she was bullied into drug offences by her estranged partner.
    • They may also try to intimidate or bully us by threatening our communications networks and power distribution centers.
    • The union claimed the Royal Mail was trying to intimidate and bully workers into agreeing unacceptable working practices.
    • They want to bully people like Jordan did, but without his results.
  • 2

    (in an international or political context)
    matonear

There are 4 main translations of bully in Español

: bully1bully2bully3bully4

bully2

Pronunciación /ˈbʊli//ˈbʊli/

interjección


    There are 4 main translations of bully in Español

    : bully1bully2bully3bully4

    bully3

    Pronunciación /ˈbʊli//ˈbʊli/

    nombre

    Britanico

    • 1

      • They climb over each other, snatching spaghetti, Irish stew and bully beef from the air and each other.
      • She opened the back door only to see thrown down on the lawn an empty can of her bully beef and, to make matters worse, an empty tin of her cat's food!
      • We had bacon too, bully beef, endless tea, and biscuits which were very hard.

    There are 4 main translations of bully in Español

    : bully1bully2bully3bully4

    bully4

    bully, n.

    Pronunciación /ˈbʊli//ˈbʊli/

    nombre

    • 1

      (in field hockey)
      bully masculino
      salida femenino
      • The game of hockey starts with a ‘bully-off’ (or ‘face-off’) for possession of the ball.
      • The ball is put in play in midfield in a face-off, known as a bully.
      • If there is a stop in action, the re-start is called a Bully.
      • Use the bully to put the ball into play when play has been stopped for injury.