Hay 2 traducciones principales de rush en Español

: rush1rush2

rush1

prisa, n.

Pronunciación /rʌʃ//rəʃ/

nombre

  • 1

    (haste)
    prisa femenino
    apuro masculino América Latina
    in all the rush, I forgot my umbrella con el apuro, se me olvidó el paraguas América Latina
    • what's (all) the rush? ¿que prisa hay?
    • I'm in a real rush tengo mucha prisa
    • to do something in a rush hacer algo deprisa y corriendo / a la(s) carrera(s) / a todo correr
    • we had a terrible rush to get here on time corrimos como locos para llegar a tiempo
    • everything happened in a rush todo pasó de repente
    • is there any rush for the report? ¿corre prisa el informe?
    • During the rush on a Saturday night, he looks as if he is overseeing traumatised, scurrying troops during a bombardment.
    • Then, there is the mad rush for ‘complimentary passes’ all over.
    • People showed solidarity for the two minutes' silence on Thursday, but there is scant solidarity as displaced Tube travellers shove aside old ladies in the rush for buses.
    • One particularly bad day, the kitchen ran out of gloves while I was helping out with a rush on the salad station.
    • Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman star as two hapless criminals who embark on a land rush on the western frontier.
    • There has been an early rush on the box-office, with the first six shows pretty much sold out.
    • ‘If there was going to be a major rush for the door, it would have happened over the last year or two,’ he concluded.
    • Members who have not acquired or been issued with the new uniform should arrange this as soon as possible to avoid a rush on clothing stores.
    • Pook's alarm grew when some of her fellow passengers started shouting ‘bomb, bomb’ and a panicked rush for the doors began.
    • While Lucien Bouchard preached his call to sovereignist arms, the 70 made a rush for the conference room.
    • No one has ever received a long-lasting happiness from securing a larger pay cheque or from beating the traffic rush on the way home.
    • I was knocked down in the rush for volunteers to sleep on the floor.
    • The teacher was surprised when the usual rush for the door didn't happen.
    • Montgomery wanted a full-scale rush on Berlin via the Ruhr, but this was overruled by the Allies Supreme Commander, Dwight Eisenhower.
    • I also reflected on the fact that a rush on the banks would be problematic in today's banking environment.
    • The darkness and heat descend upon you like a heavy black cloak and the mosquitoes suddenly make a rush for any exposed bits of skin.
    • They only opened the canteen about an hour ago & so the rush on it is terrific.
    • Sold books should be returned early to Paddy or Dave so as not to have a rush on the final night.
    • But neither film triggered a rush on the Royal Ballet School as Les Choristes has done on French choirs.
    • He also hopes the project will raise standards so that aesthetic appreciation wins out over the rush for quick money.
  • 2

    (movement)
    a rush of air una ráfaga de aire
    • a rush of water un torrente de agua
    • there was a rush for the exit todo el mundo se precipitó hacia la salida
    • the weekend rush for the coast la desbandada general hacia la playa del fin de semana
    • several people were hurt in the rush varias personas resultaron heridas en el tumulto
  • 3

    Deporte
    ataque masculino
    (in US football) carga femenino
    • He is not particularly fast or overpowering, but he has great instincts and never loses sight of the quarterback during the rush.
    • Coaches often have him provide a controlled rush to contain mobile quarterbacks.
    • If he can keep his attitude up, the Cards could really use his ability to make the opposing quarterback worry about the rush.
    • The defensive scheme calls for an all-out rush against the quarterback on every play.
    • If given the freedom, he can run a stunt with the end and use his speed to get upfield and smash the quarterback with an outside rush.
  • 4

    (burst of activity)
    there's a mad rush on to meet the deadline estamos trabajando como locos tratando de terminar a tiempo coloquial
    • the Christmas rush el gran movimiento del período de las fiestas de fin de año en los comercios
    • an unexpected rush for tickets una repentina demanda de localidades
    • a rush of orders una avalancha de pedidos
  • 5rushes plural

    Cine
    fragmentos masculino
    rushes masculino
    • Second, the current version is a best guess culled from the 1990 find and 30 hours of unedited rushes and out-takes.
    • On the one hand, we get to see some exquisite rushes for the film.
    • Even so, during the course of the rushes, he gets to play every character in the film.
    • I remember watching rushes of the first few scenes we shot.
    • When Mal could come back each sort of week or weekend with the film rushes, he'd tell me the latest of what had gone on the set, and it was quite unusual.
    • The money also allows McCue to encourage small independent film - makers by screening rushes in a full-scale cinema.
    • He would phone dear Harold in the middle of the night to make sure the rushes had arrived.
    • There were a million and one stories and I've had the privilege of seeing quite a lot of the rushes and there are so many different ways of being able to look at the thing.
    • Next time we'll get our hands dirty; capturing and editing some footage in Premiere, going from our rushes to a final edited movie, all within the digital realm.
    • So in a sense this is a bit like watching rushes in a feature film?
    • I'll do it at the beginning to see that it's all rolling well and if it is going well during production and the rushes seem good to me, I try to stay away from the set.
    • Later in the afternoon, we felt the rushes weren't bad, which was good because I hadn't enough people for the party scene.
    • From then on, nobody bothered me, nobody looked at rushes, nobody knew what the hell I was doing.
    • A friend of mine's father works in Hollywood and saw rushes of the original cut.
    • Nic was saying the other day, that at the end of the film you either have it, on rushes, or you don't.
    • You know, during the screening of the rushes, I don't speak German or Hungarian, but I could see and feel what could be the film.
    • ‘I have only seen a few short rushes of the film and I am still not sure how it ends,’ he states in a long interview.
    • Chaplin destroyed many of the out-takes and rushes from his work, and other pieces fell victim to age.
    • The rushes and what might have been are, however, the main reason to get thee to a theater to see Lost in La Mancha.
    • Shooting in Iceland meant that we didn't get rushes until a week after they were shot.

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    (run)
    she rushed after him corrió tras él
    • they rushed to the window corrieron a la ventana
    • they came rushing up/down the stairs subieron/bajaron las escaleras corriendo / a todo correr / a toda prisa
    • she rushed in/out entró/salió corriendo
    • he heard the water rushing in/out oyó como el agua entraba/salía rápidamente
    • as soon as I heard, I rushed straight back home en cuanto me enteré, volví a casa corriendo / a todo correr / a toda prisa
    • to rush around or (British also) about ir de acá para allá
    • just a minute: don't rush off! espera un minuto, no salgas corriendo
    • she saw him rush up to the guard lo vio correr a donde estaba el guardia
    • Once there she slowed down some and watched the other students park and rush into the building while she walked, unnoticed in the shadows.
    • The bell rang and she swam along with the current of the students rushing for the door.
    • The group of students rushed to her as she read off names.
    • Instead she rushed past him, moving faster than he could see.
    • England's busiest mountain rescue team had a frantic weekend with members rushing up hillsides in soaring temperatures to tend casualties.
    • She writhed on the ground until medics came rushing to her aid.
    • Students began to rush past me, some running from the rain, some taking their sweet time with umbrellas.
    • He made a move, rushing to the left and ducking around Jim's outstretched arm.
    • They notice the sound of footsteps as people outside begin to rush toward shelter.
    • He contained his urge to rush to it, moving at this same pace.
    • Suddenly, the older woman fainted and television crew members rushed to her.
    • The small crowd scattered, and all seemed to remember some urgent task as they rushed away.
    • They rushed outside to meet with their comrades who were also perplexed by their findings.
    • Firefighters, police officers and other selfless members of our society rushed to the aid of those in peril.
    • Two medics rushed in, put the officer on a stretcher, and took him out.
    • A required course had been scheduled for the hours after mine, and the students had to rush off.
    • He rushed over and moved the boards, ignoring the pain in his fingers as the hot wood scorched him.
    • At that moment, shadowy forms rushed in, moving in the darkness of the throne chamber.
    • He quickly sprawled himself out on the ground as the blade rushed by his head.
    • We rushed out to move our cars which were parked in the road in front of the house.
  • 2

    (hurry, be hasty)
    darse prisa
    apurarse América Latina
    there's no need to rush no hay prisa
    • don't rush! ¡con calma!
    • you'll have to rush vas a tener que darte prisa
    • thousands rushed to take advantage of the offer miles de personas corrieron a aprovechar la oferta
    • give yourself time: don't rush at the question tómate el tiempo que necesites, no te precipites a responder la pregunta
    • don't rush to conclusions no te precipites a sacar conclusiones
    • she rushed to his aid corrió en su ayuda
    • the train rushed into the tunnel el tren entró en el túnel a toda velocidad
    • she rushed through the first course se comió el primer plato a todo correr / a la(s) carrera(s)
    • they rushed through the rest of the movement tocaron el resto del movimiento a todo correr / a la(s) carrera(s)
    • They are certainly better informed than their elders who have rushed into judgment.
    • Increasing quantities of domestic investment has rushed into the field, especially during the last few years, as car sales have skyrocketed.
    • Makers of hand-held gadgets are rushing to exploit online entertainment.
    • College students who rushed to see the film in the initial days were a bit dissatisfied to watch their favourite hero in a serious role.
    • Most of the mistakes I made were because I rushed into them.
    • Over 2,000 students rushed to enter the department's business plan competition.
    • He had rushed into his uniform when he saw the towers collapse.
    • They had the part about attracting attention right, but then too many rushed into the creative process carelessly.
    • So, we rushed into the war for no good reason and things are going to hell in a handbasket.
    • At Homebase in Aberdeen's Bridge of Don industrial estate, there were chaotic scenes as shoppers rushed to buy gardening equipment.
    • I rushed into it impulsively, not really knowing the sort of responsibility involved with such a task.
    • We are in funny waters at the moment for marketing stock and that is another reason why we haven't rushed into reopening the auction.
    • It was not the mutuals that rushed into buying chains of estate agents and had to sell out in a hurry.
    • Zulu warriors rushed into battle after ingesting a complex concoction of roots and fungus that dulled pain and amplified aggression.
  • 3

    (surge, flow)
    water rushed through the hole el agua entraba/salía con fuerza por el agujero
    • blood rushed to his face (from embarrassment) se puso colorado / como la grana / como un tomate
    • doubts rushed into his mind lo asaltaron las dudas

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    • 1.1

      (preparation/job) hacer a todo correr
      (preparation/job) hacer a la carrera
      (job/preparation) hacer a las carreras
      (job/preparation) hacer deprisa y corriendo
      (person) meterle prisa a
      (person) apurar América Latina
      they rush their meals comen a todo correr / a la(s) carrera(s) / deprisa y corriendo
      • don't rush me no me metas prisa
      • to rush sb into sth/-ing
      • I don't want to be rushed into (making) a decision no quiero que me hagan tomar una decisión precipitada
      • I'm a bit rushed at the moment en este momento estoy muy ocupado
      • I know my Auntie in particular was worried that they were rushing it, maybe because she and Ginger's dad split up last year after a whole bunch of difficulties.
      • I've never read the book, but I did get the sense from the movie that it was skimming through the book, rushing the story.
      • The measure was rushed through Parliament after the violence at the European Championships in June.
      • How much better it would have been if the majority of the thousands of submitters had been able to have time to look at those changes before the bill was rushed through the House into law.
      • We have made a deliberate attempt not to rush it.
      • Remember, people want to enjoy your speech so even if you're stumbling, rushing the lines and looking at your feet, the audience will adjust to your rhythm.
      • The control orders were rushed through parliament earlier this month in the face of widespread opposition.
      • Even questions about those cancelled elections can be characterized as attempts to rush the process so we can get the hell out of there.
      • The 1974 act was rushed through the houses of Parliament with a mere seventeen hours of debate.
      • There's a fast-food feel to it, as if it was rushed through the Hollywood grinder without much attention to scripting or comic timing.
      • The reform law was rushed through parliament with only very limited discussion.
      • It's just such a mess because nobody's bothered to work out which lines would best suit each artist and somebody's tried too hard to be different at the mixing desk, while rushing it at the same time.
      • I know I'm rushing the season a bit, but what gardener can help it?
      • They believe that this process was rushed - that there was no attempt to wait and see.
      • One gets the feeling that the work is rushed without the artist truly attempting to resolve the basic technical requirements posed in art.
      • Everyone is rushing things now, like on the radio, where they're always in a hurry for the next thing.
      • A new survey suggested that a third of men risked indigestion by rushing their meals and a behavioural psychologist warned the nation to slow down and enjoy our food.
      • The relevant clauses in the Finance Bill were quietly dropped when the legislation was rushed through Parliament before the House broke up ahead of the election.
      • It's another example of hastily-drafted legal definitions being rushed through Parliament and resulting in bad law.
      • Students mentioned feeling rushed, and that time in between classes and at lunch could often be stressful.

    • 1.2(send, take hastily)

      supplies were rushed out to the area se enviaron suministros urgentemente a la zona
      • she was rushed to hospital la llevaron rápidamente al hospital
      • an attempt to rush the bill through Parliament un intento de acelerar la aprobación del proyecto de ley por el Parlamento
      • please rush me your latest catalog le ruego me remita / me envíe su último catálogo a / con la mayor brevedad (posible)

    • 1.3(attack)

      (guards/sentry) abalanzarse sobre
      (enemy positions) asaltar
      (enemy positions) atacar
      • I don't begrudge them their fame, their fortune, their masses of sweaty teenage girls and boys rushing the stage to touch them.
      • The mob attempted to rush the doors to the 19th floor elections office, and several people were trampled and manhandled in the process.
      • The group then initiates an attack by rushing the prey while issuing loud calls.
      • Eventually the two target sheep were in a corner and we rushed the gate towards them penning them in while the other sheep moved out.
      • The police rushed the building and captured the remaining seven terrorists.
      • The four heroes and their ninja friend Andy rushed the thousands of ninjas, attacking wildly.
      • Three men were manhandled to the ground and handcuffed as they attempted to rush the event.
      • Others rushed the Alliance soldiers, swinging knives and fist, anything to stop the noise.
      • But whether the attackers had rushed the building under fire is unclear.
      • Cpl Foster, who was in charge of two Lewis guns, rushed the German trenches and engaged the enemy.
      • A low moan escaped his lips and he rushed me, thrusting the knife towards my stomach.
      • Oh yeah, they did show at least some footage of males rushing the stage during (I think) one of Morrissey's US gigs.
      • Several students rushed him and he seriously wounded one before being arrested.
      • If the attackers rushing you are spread out behind one another, there is another strategy available.
      • Of course there is going to be a ton of more police on patrol and they seem to be building a five mile long fence around the Gleneagles hotel as I write this, to keep out pesky protesters from rushing the hotel.
      • The others quickly drew their weapons and rushed the oncoming enemy.
      • He brandished his knife, showing them that he was unafraid and would not hesitate to attack if they tried to rush him.
      • According to one call, they voted on whether to rush the terrorists in an attempt to retake the plane.
      • The remaining five were picked off as they rushed the vans in an attempt to find sanctuary from the hail of bullets.

  • 2

    • 2.1US informal (try to recruit)

      he was being rushed by every fraternity on campus se lo disputaban todas las asociaciones universitarias

    • 2.2British slang (charge)

      clavar argot
      fajar Río de la Plata argot
      aforrar Chile coloquial


Hay 2 traducciones principales de rush en Español

: rush1rush2

rush2

junco, n.

Pronunciación /rʌʃ//rəʃ/

nombre

Botánica

  • 1

    junco masculino
    before noun rush mat estera femenino
    • The most frequently emergent macrophytes used are reeds, bulrushes, cattails, rushes and sedges.
    • Baskets are made from palm leaves, rushes, reeds, or wicker.
    • We watched knowing that behind some sprig of rushes beady eyes were on us.
    • On the course students learned how to make papers from plant fibres such as bog rushes, straw, cotton and banana leaf known as abacca.
    • You pick your way from rock to rock by way of peat, heather, rushes, moss and boulders, heading for the Rylstone Cross.
    • Bog asphodels and a circle of cotton grass brightened the rushes.
    • The area is important because it has a wide variety of grassland types, from wet and marshy to dry, and a diverse range of flowers and rushes.
    • The area will be richly planted with trees, shrubs, ferns, sedges and rushes.
    • Several sedges and rushes from the marsh grow entangled beneath the shrubs.
    • Then the land went down, and there was marsh of rushes and willow and hazel.
    • Ensure that vegetation control is carried out, if rushes, grasses or weeds are competing with young trees.
    • The precise detail in illustrations of flowers and seeds of sedges and rushes are a valuable aid with their identification.
    • Its name notwithstanding, this species is not a rush but a type of sedge.
    • Others seem to have taken their name from what bursts forth from the soil - Seevy is the local name for rushes while Winns means gorse.
    • Grasses, rushes, and sedges all produce flowers that must be pollinated for sexual reproduction to occur.