Translation of bawl in Spanish:


vociferar, v.

Pronunciation /bɔl//bɔːl/

intransitive verb

  • 1

    to bawl at sb gritarle a algn
    • First a drunken tramp got on and started bawling and shouting and generally upsetting people.
    • She was screaming and bawling out uncontrollably.
    • I used to train with the first team under him and if I lost the ball I'd get bawled at.
    • ‘As a paid officer, a hired hand, he isn't there to shout and bawl at an elected member,’ Coun Jarvis added.
    • I'm sure he can shout and bawl like the best of them when he wants to but generally Colin is very supportive and confident.
    • The common image of workplace bullying may be a manager shouting and bawling at a subordinate, but in reality the targeting is often much more subtle and insidious.
    • Hopefully things will go well and I can stay quiet and not have to shout and bawl.
    • He stepped up his voice each time until he was bawling out his message.
    • True, Hoddle doesn't shout and bawl, but there is a coldness to him.
    • Matron had bawled at her for being out of bed when Kiv had woken, but she didn't care.
    • They were shouting and bawling at each other, more in a state of drunkenness than organised malice, and those words we caught were more to do with just how drunk they were and how annoyed they were that no pubs were open.
    • LA Reid's son saw her, told his dad, and his dad went down and bawled at her.
    • They're shouting and bawling all the time, or just sitting in their rooms drinking.
    • You know when he's not happy, but he's not a manager who bawls and shouts.
    • But when he went into school and took the letter I had written, he was bawled at by one teacher while trying to explain.
    • If anything, I should be bawling a manifesto, so that I might be better understood.
    • Similarly, I don't believe tennis provides a profitable environment for light-hearted banter since you are so far away from your opponent and small talk loses something of its intimate charm when it has to be bawled out over a net.
    • He bawled at the reporters and obviously expected them to retreat.
    • ‘The fans pay their money, they're entitled to do what they like and they're entitled to shout and bawl,’ says Davies, sitting with lanky striker Derek Townsley and chief executive Pat Nevin.
    • He's shouting and bawling at everyone - hospital chiefs, the BMA, the nurses, everybody.
  • 2

    • It was a little disconcerting because he was just bawling his eyes out.
    • So I started to talk about it… hesitating and faltering all the way… and I bawled like a baby the entire time.
    • I raced back to my room, threw myself on my bed, and bawled like a baby!
    • Lana rolled her eyes; she couldn't believe that her mother still bawled like a baby every time her brother had to go to school.
    • Animated figures of women washed clothes, babies bawled, roosters crowed, blacksmiths worked at their forges.
    • Anyone else in your situation would be bawling like a baby.
    • But right now, Dan was bawling like a baby, as the news reporter announced that the family-less old lady died, having no one to mourn over her.
    • At that point, even Tommy got frightened by the noise and began to bawl, but in order to find out who was the intruder I tried to keep the baby quiet.
    • When no answer was forthcoming, the plump girl began to bawl noisily.
    • He started bawling again, tears streaming down his cheeks.
    • Scarlet wasn't bawling like a baby this time, but the tears were still on her face as she rested her head on Major's shoulder.
    • But my teacher would not ask the bus driver to stop… until I bawled like a baby.
    • I'm sure when the time comes I will be bawling my eyes out as I am going to miss our friends so much.
    • She threw herself into his protective embrace and began bawling.
    • She began to bawl unbearably and leaned into Malachi's chest, clutching his sweatshirt tightly.
    • I touch her arm, and the next thing I know, she's bawling like a baby into my shoulder.
    • I bawled at the end, and Rach laughed at me, but I don't care because she cries at that pathetic Huggies ad!
    • I cannot sleep now because I've just spent the last 10 minutes bawling my eyes out.
    • Some people weep and bawl, some just put on a brave face and try to go on instead of showing their emotions outwardly.
    • So, I cried on the way home for lunch, got Don on his cell phone, and bawled my little eyes out (not so hard as to cry my contacts out, which I have done, but that's a story for another day).

transitive verb

  • 1

    (insults) gritar
    (order) dar a gritos