Translation of antsy in Spanish:


impaciente, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈæntsi//ˈantsi/



  • 1

    • I started to get stressed out and antsy after ten more minutes with no success.
    • So he stared, and thought, and fretted as she grew increasingly more antsy.
    • As most of you know, I tend to get a little antsy on Tuesday and Wednesday nights.
    • The city is broke and the people are getting antsy for entertainment again.
    • She looks so antsy and out of sorts that it almost throws me.
    • I lay restless and antsy, tossing and turning every couple of minutes.
    • I can't even sit on a bench between two people without getting antsy.
    • Further, would not the lack of sunshine or the outdoors make one antsy when confined aboard a cramped spacecraft?
    • I'd go to bed alone and antsy, and wondered how my free time always seemed to slip away from me.
    • She sensed that he was growing impatient and somewhat antsy.
    • By the end of the movie it was around 11 and we were all a bit antsy.
    • And losing makes fans unhappy, coaches uneasy and owners antsy, ready to press the fire button.
    • But if you're getting antsy but not doing anything about it, how do you know she's not doing the same?
    • Rin seemed upset over the news and I was just antsy about the whole thing.
    • He didn't ask why I was so antsy, or what I hadn't let my mother see him.
    • As I discovered on many occasions, both on the water and on land, this constant state of readiness makes the men antsy.
    • Don't waste your time if: You're antsy about providing personal information.
    • As the group ate, I sat outside by myself, antsy to hit the trails again.
    • Wish I could have stuck around longer to mingle, but my legs were giving out and the kids were getting antsy.
    • But Diana became antsy eventually, and decided that it would be more productive to travel than to stay put.