Traducción de chill en Español:


frío, n.

Pronunciación /tʃɪl//tʃɪl/


  • 1

    (of weather) frío masculino
    (of weather) fresco masculino
    (of manner) frialdad femenino
    there's a chill in the air hace frío / fresco
    • the boycott cast a chill over bilateral relations el boicot enfrió las relaciones bilaterales
    • When chill in the air touches the bone, the body yearns to snuggle into warm clothing.
    • When it comes to spring, things can get out of hand, but what is a poor angling obsessive to do with so many riches available when the chill leaves the air and life explodes all around?
    • I woke up and it was blowing a force four, SE gale with waves about 16 inches high, blue skies and a chill in the air.
    • Isabelle kneels down at Martin's gravestone, the bracing night air sending a chill through her body.
    • Station executive Dean Cappello added, ‘I think there is an absolute chill in the air.’
    • There may be a chill in the air this winter, but if you're in the vicinity of the Royal Theatre in Castlebar chances are it will come from the Ice Ballet.
    • I felt a chill in the air, even though it was the middle of summer.
    • The warmth of the conversation soon dissipated the chill in the air.
    • Yes, it definitely is that kind of weather outside - it's sunny today but the leaves are falling and there's a real chill in the air.
    • The chill of the air gathered around my warm body and quickly drew away that warmth the shower had provided.
    • Fall means a chill in the air, and that means any excuse to stay indoors, be it at home or at one of the many fine venues for the enjoyment of music that this delightful town of ours has to offer.
    • She smiled and closed her eyes, feeling him take her hand, a sensation that sent a chill throughout her body.
    • There is a chill in the air at Bradford's Alhambra this week.
    • If this is the reason for children to await rainy season, the youngsters have their plans chalked out to counter the tantalising chill in the air.
    • There was a noticeable chill in the air and barely a sound to be heard as sombre onlookers waited in the moments before builders began the demolition.
    • That's my only consolation, that there will be a chill in the air.
    • As he says this, a sudden chill descends on Penelope Wilton's hitherto friendly Sonya as if he has trodden on her soul.
    • He sometimes feels a chill in the atmosphere at Xuhui High school, where he works as a librarian and part-time calligraphy teacher.
    • The air had a distinct chill to it and, even though there was no discernible breeze, a few falling leaves drifted along, bright against the brick of a neighbouring house.
    • Both the leaders are certainly hoping that it warms up that chill between the countries.
    • This morning the chill in the air is definitely autumnal.
    • The chill of her surroundings brought the rest of her body to awareness.
    • Brian felt it the moment he entered the city limits - a sudden primeval chill, an instinctive animal watchfulness.
  • 2

    enfriamiento masculino
    resfriado masculino
    to catch a chill resfriarse
    • You'll end up with a chill, and could catch pneumonia.
    • On the return trip, Mary caught a chill and the subsequent fever nearly killed her.
    • Anyway, a few years ago, he caught a chill and it turned into pneumonia; I buried him behind the cabin and came here.
    • He caught a chill on Christmas Eve and died three days later.
    • She sighed in relief; the water was still warm for she had been bringing heated water continually up into the room so the girl did not catch a chill.
  • 3

    escalofrío masculino
    • Even at the tender age of nine, I felt a chill of foreboding run down my spine.
    • Sully ignored the sudden chill that flashed through him.
    • A chill of fear runs down my spine as I see a small hint of anger upon Matt's face, even though he is trying to keep it emotionless.
    • His glassy eyes turned to stone and she felt a sudden chill of apprehension.
    • And deep inside, a chill of fear ran down the bones of her spine.
    • I put my slippers back on and started up the stairs when a shrill cold scream sent a chill down my spine.
    • He could faintly feel their broken thoughts and a chill of terror came down his spine.
    • He feels a clench of chill around his heart, remembering Lex's rant earlier.
    • Now don't tell me that a chill of fear won't run through your body.
    • Shobeck enters the dungeon and a cold chill went down Veria's back.
    • What flashed out in bold letters ran a chill of horror up my spine.
    • Moni-chan shrugged again, this time trying to shake off the sneaking chill of fear.
    • Mike felt another chill when he found no one in his room.
    • He exhaled slowly as he began walking towards the diner and Alex got a chill just from the cold look in his pale eyes.
    • While this way of seeing things might induce a sense of religious awe, it can also send a chill of terror through one.
    • A sudden, unexpected chill ran down Adriane's spine, and she looked up.
    • A chill of fear swept over her and goosebumps sprang over her arms.
    • A chill of descending trouble came onto me, wave after wave.
    • In the heat of the inferno, she felt a chill of fear go down her back.
    • Leaving gentle Ecuador behind and entering this unpredictable land sent a chill of anticipation through me.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (food/wine) poner a enfriar
    [ S ]serve chilled sírvase frío
    • If you chill the foods once bacteria have proliferated, they will not suddenly disappear.
    • Before serving, chill the wine well, but do not freeze it.
    • On the day of the grand tasting the wine was chilled, the dinner was prepared and four sturdy brown paper bags were already hiding the mystery bottles.
    • Silvian advocates braising the brisket at least one day before serving it, then chilling the meat and sauce separately.
    • Do not cram the refrigerator so full that cold air can't circulate freely to chill food.
    • Chill the pie for at least four hours, then top with whipped cream and garnish with reserved strawberry halves.
    • Purée the fruit until totally smooth, then cool and chill this as well.
    • The wine was not chilled sufficiently, and the waiter took longer than 30 seconds to arrive with a new bottle.
    • The advice from United Utilities is to chill tap water before drinking, to give a better taste.
    • This dish is at its best when it has been chilled for 24 hours.
    • After I chilled the dough, it pretty much turned into a buttery, sugary rock.
    • Salad was made, potatoes were wrapped in foil, buns were grilled, beer was chilled.
    • It should be chilled slightly before drinking, three-quarters of an hour in the fridge is about right.
    • The Romans used to chill perishable foods by packing them in snow brought from the Alps, using straw to insulate the snow and keep it from melting both on the journey and in use.
    • For a picnic, chill the strawberries and cream separately, take them along in a cool box, and assemble them on site.
    • Take the phone off the hook, switch the mobile off, ignore the knock at the front door, chill the wine.
    • It was a terrible game but the sun shone gloriously throughout and the wine was chilled to perfection.
    • The dessert is chilled until it sets and is usually turned out onto a plate to make an attractive plateau shape like a flan, but you can also serve it in dishes or glasses.
    • The champagne should be chilled for at least four hours before serving and after opening should be kept in an ice bucket.
    • In its solid form, known as dry ice, it is used to chill perishable food during transport.



  • 1

    gélido literario
    • A crisp, chill wind bit at our exposed faces as we walked along designated walkways to the terminal; despite the cold, I found an extra vigour in my step.
    • A chill wind of financial reality is blowing through football now that the riches provided by television companies are drying up.
    • The young man stood motionless for a few minutes, freezing in the chill wind and rain, as if not wanting to believe what had happened was true.
    • Totally exposed, the little structure seems untroubled by the chill wind blowing through it.
    • It served up nothing worse than a rather chill wind that carried off a few of the actors' lines.
    • But five years later I dumped the first pension because the fund was underperforming and a chill wind was blowing through the pensions industry.
    • Though a chill wind is rehearsing for winter, now is the perfect time to eat icy treats and apples are the ingredient of the season
    • Only a slight, chill wind dared to slip among the crumbling buildings.
    • It rained, a fine, misty, penetrating rain, driven by a chill wind.
    • Back outside the day centre in Inverness, a chill wind blew off the Moray Firth, a foretaste of the approaching winter.
    • Then, up came a chill wind, so I decided I'd take a break for coffee.
    • A chill wind is blowing in the corridors of the world's anti-espionage agencies.
    • On a bleak, grey afternoon with a chill wind coming from the North Sea barely 100 yards away, Stanley took control of the game early on and the home side rarely threatened.
    • We sat outside for a few minutes, facing into the sun with squinty eyes, and then a chill wind blew in, covered the entire sky, and chucked a squall of rain our way.
    • With the return of grey skies and chill winds, what better than a concert promising a hint of warmer climes?
    • The battle is one being waged in many parts of the world, as governments open emerging economies to the chill wind of international competition.
    • The chill winds take away the strain of the journey.
    • Cheered by her friendliness, I forgot about the chill wind and my impending rendezvous with a sleeping bag on a cold, hard floor in a council flat.
    • Second, every slogan, every panacea, no matter how sound in theory, needs to survive in the chill wind of reality.
    • It will have a devastating effect on the global economic situation and all businesses in Scotland and around the world could as a consequence feel the chill winds of recession.