Traducción de toque en Español:

toque

toca, n.

Pronunciación /təʊk//toʊk/

nombre

Indumentaria

  • 1

    (cloth hat)
    toca femenino
    • He took his toque off with the veil attached, and he put both it and the cloak into his brown bag.
    • In a pocket of the coat was a black toque, and in there, a pair of gloves.
    • Johnny doesn't wear toques, and it's not even that cold out anyway.
    • ‘They're like your regular toques, they just happen to have a brim on the front - it's the in thing’.
    • He was wearing black pants, a knitted toque and an oversized black trench coat.
    • I'm talking embroidered toques, hand-stitched underwear, mugs, key chains and video games.
    • Long ground-sweeping scarves and chunky knit toques will funk up and warm up any outfit, while newsboy and poor boy caps in tweed or cord complete the look for men and women.
    • On the opposite side of the stage bassist Brad Merritt was wearing - you guessed it - a black t-shirt and jeans, but with the added twist of a toque that would make the Beachcombers proud.
    • He wore a large, torn grey jacket, a black toque and huge, bulky rock star sunglasses.
    • Hats off - from berets to toques, from homburgs to pillboxes - to Dame Edna: The Royal Tour.
    • OAKVILLE - Like some warped Canadian beach party, 500 people gather on the pebbled beach at Oakville's Coronation Park on New Year's Day, dressed in swimming trunks and toques, bikinis and fleece blankets, ready to jump in the lake.
    • Sure, it may save some money on rent and whatnot, but when you and your friends go out to the bar and your mom shows up with a toque and mittens because it-s cold, the cool factor kind of drops a little.
    • She figures if we go through our dad's closets and dig out the ones buried underneath the piles of toques, mittens, and scarves, we could all be hip.
    • Riders had toques, leg warmers, scarves and winter gloves on to keep themselves warm.
    • Those who come are also asked to wear a hat - something more lavish than a baseball cap or toque.
    • At the last minute she grabbed a toque and mitts since she saw frost on the ground outside.
    • In fact, he has a smile that lights up a room and, wearing a toque and slightly moth-eaten sweater, he could pass for one of the characters in his plays.
    • He usually always has the hood up, or has a toque on.
    • You could be thinking to yourself, ‘Will I look rad-wicked-awesome in the toque with or without the pom-pom?’
    • Its rival, the purist Gault Millau awards toques (literally, a close-fitting headgear), and several publications use ‘knife and fork’ symbols for the same purpose.
  • 2inglés canadiense

    (knitted hat)
    sombrero de tejido tupido y adornado con una borla