There are 2 main translations of basque in Spanish

: basque1Basque2

basque1

corpiño, n.

Pronunciation /bɑːsk//bask//bæsk/

noun

  • 1

    corpiño masculine
    • The sexy star wore a tight-fitting basque designed by top corset-maker.
    • She was referring to the picture of me dressed in a basque, stockings, suspenders and a thong that had been circulating on everybody's mobile phone.
    • Even now, she is probably parading round your living room in a rubber basque.
    • Shops all over the city have been ransacked for boots, basques, garters, stockings and suspenders and other distinctly racy garments by theatre-goers determined to join in the spirit of the gender-bending theatrical phenomenon.
    • And take a look at supportive underwear; there are briefs which help hold your tummy in, and if you're really keen, boned basques which squeeze you in.
    • But if you want weird you should have seen the group of ladies and gents all dressed in black, some wearing basques and other risqué clothing.
    • The shots of her grinning like a lunatic on the beach, or posed in stockings and basque, were not enough.
    • He has no fetish for stiletto heels and stocking tops, and there are no women dressed only in basques.
    • In the meantime, I will be taking my new black and pink see-thru basque with me.
    • Inside the theatre foyer, I was greeted by two young women dressed for the part - one in a French maid's outfit and the other in a basque.
    • He had hired a crazy wig and wore a slinky black dress, black stockings and a basque.
    • Beside this, an armchair was covered in a wild outgrowth of clothes: summer dresses; stockings; suspenders; a garter belt; an ornate white basque that she had worn for him one night.
    • We finally got the basque back and delivered it to the bride-to-be's room.
    • "She loves the customised T-shirts and the Kyri basques," says the shop owner, stepping up to the rail and removing an orange basque.
    • Even sitting at home, she's in an extravagant outfit of stockings, suspenders, basque, feather boa, everything.
    • Just how ridiculous do we look with a basque over our jeans?
    • That music has persuaded a huge range of actors and actresses to don basques and fishnets over the years.
    • The girl wore a see through black basque and back combed bleached hair.
    • In the production, at the theatre, she appeared briefly in stockings and a basque, in which she was pictured for publicity shots.
    • If you are blessed with a curvy, hourglass figure, then a corset or basque will certainly make the most of your assets.

There are 2 main translations of basque in Spanish

: basque1Basque2

Basque2

vasco, adj.

Pronunciation /bask//bæsk//bɑːsk/

adjective

  • 1

    vasco
    the Basque language el euskera / vasco / vascuence
    • the Basque Country el País Vasco
    • It is possible to listen to the music of many Basque composers, both contemporary and classical, and feel that the influence of the outside world has been paramount.
    • He was pleased to notice Basque symbols on the awning outside, but when we looked at the menu, we quickly noticed cuisine was more regional French and Spanish, with slight inflections of traditional dishes.
    • The Basque language is extremely difficult and complex.
    • They sing and improvise in Euskera, the Basque language.
    • In these simple clubs, whose name in the ancient Basque language means ‘corner’, attendance is by invitation only.

noun

  • 1

    (person)
    vasco masculine
    vasca feminine
    • Due to centuries of social struggle, Basques now live in relative autonomy.
    • They have been joined by three other Spanish groups, the Basques, Galicians and Valencians who also want their languages officially recognised.
    • The Basques, Europe's oldest surviving group, are also the first identifiable people of the peninsula.
    • During the period of Spanish colonization, Basques from Spain had often taken administrative posts overseas.
    • The distinctive Basque culture was recognized by the rulers of Castile until the nineteenth century, when the Basques ' privileges were removed by the Spanish court.
    • Although the Basque country is divided between France and Spain, the Basques have maintained an identity separate from both states.
    • The Basques are a distinct community with a unique language in what is today northern Spain and south west France.
    • French and Spanish fishermen soon joined the Basques.
    • In recent years, Basques in both Spain and France have promoted - with some success - the use of their traditional language.
    • One remarkable feature of the indigenous culture is that there are striking and inexplicable resemblances between the language and that of the Basques in Europe.
  • 2

    (language)
    euskera masculine
    vasco masculine
    vascuence masculine