Traducción de lasso en Español:


lazo, n.

Pronunciación /ˈlæsoʊ//læˈsu//ˈlasəʊ//ləˈsuː/


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    lazo masculino
    • He grabs it by the rope and swings it around as if it is a lasso.
    • Holding onto the flying canvas with one hand, he deftly tied one end of the rope into a lasso.
    • Probably because it doesn't involve lassos or bucking bulls, cutting horse is watched and practiced almost exclusively by equine sports nerds.
    • She fell through the ice several times, but I would just throw her a rope, like a cowboy with a lasso.
    • A few moments later, the drums rumbling as we began the march back to the theatre, a gang of cowboys appeared and began roping our walking gents with their lassos.
    • Not only do the cables disappear behind the bodies of the sitters and skewer them to the walls, they also function as metaphors of entrapment and recall snares, chains, nets, lassoes and nooses.
    • If you have a lasso and rope one of the horses, you would gain speed and the Merry-Go-Round would lose some.
    • Her lasso in one hand and a smaller rope in the other, she breathed trying not to think much about what happened 15 minutes ago.
    • They enjoy competing to see who can throw their reindeer lassos the farthest and with the greatest precision.
    • Horse brushes were scattered on the floor and ropes and lassos hung from the walls.
    • Among children, foot races and playing with dolls and lassos are the most typical pastimes.
    • She draws a long whip gently across their backs and legs to get them used to ropes and lassos as their forebears would have been.
    • After the condor landed to feed, a signal was given and the men swooped down from all sides, shouting and swinging their lassos and ponchos.
    • As you're making the lassos (use one string of lights per coil), twist the cord and adjust the length of the loops so the bulbs face outward and are spaced unevenly.
    • He grabs it by the rope and swings it around like a lasso.
    • She may not be able to tackle him anymore, but she does still have her lasso at her side, and he is standing so close that if she just slung it over his neck I doubt he could run away.
    • I'd come out with the milk bottles, and she'd walk beside me with her skipping rope, whirling it around her head like a lasso.
    • They had cowboy hats and lassos on one western number, which you'd recognize if I whistled if for you, but I can't recall what it's called.
    • The rope could be secured to the saddle before throwing the lasso; this could be accomplished by using a clip.
    • Nobody would ever ask you what your family's name was or where you came from if you wanted to buy a Guernsey fisherman's sweater or if you really throw a lasso before selling you a pair of cowboy boots.

verbo transitivo

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    echarle el lazo a
    enlazar Colombia Río de la Plata
    lazar México
    lacear Chile