Translation of billabong in Spanish:

billabong

poza, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɪləˌbɔŋ//ˈbɪləbɒŋ/

noun

Australian

  • 1

    (de río) poza feminine
    • It is waterfalls at midday, billabongs at burning dusk, galleries of rock art five times older than the Egyptian Pharaohs, and two million magpie geese - and crocodiles in the river any time you're silly enough to risk swimming.
    • On the plains, the banks of rivers and billabongs were festooned with tall reeds and wild tangles of coolabah, swamp oak and river gum roots.
    • The rest of the station is mostly open grassland and light timber, liberally endowed with picturesque billabongs, and the other two rivers snaking their way through it all.
    • The little fish were trapped in billabongs, which were drying out.
    • This billabong is part of the Mary River in the Top End of the Northern Territory.
    • The bunyip lives in creeks, swamps, and billabongs and has a loud, bellowing cry.
    • Several years ago the Festival Committee planted a tree near the billabong on Stiggants Reserve as a thank-you to Lynne.
    • Some 800 miles inland, they found a network of intermittent channels and permanent warm-water billabongs, which they christened Cooper's Creek, after a South Australian judge.
    • It was only later in the piece that the screaming started, when other tourists located the croc resting under some bushes in the middle of the resort - eyeing off the billabong nearby.
    • For another, the low freeboard of a bass boat could be a lure of the wrong kind when fishing the rivers and billabongs of the Outback.
    • The water level in the billabong was high, too high for fishing, said the old ladies.
    • There are sometimes moments as the Professor lounges at ease by the billabong, the perfect picture of recumbent indolence, when his sylvan reveries are crushed by a sense of sudden and prophetic dread.
    • Up jumped the swagman, leapt into the billabong,
    • There was walkabout land with food, a billabong.
    • He was cleaning weeds out of billabongs up in the Northern Territory when he was a teenager.
    • Enjoying the sun's warmth we followed a thin channel that splinters off the billabong.
    • Except for the tidally influenced channels, most creeks dry up, with a few pockets of water left in billabongs and permanent swamps.
    • They are the least known of any Australian turtle species as they lead secret lives in billabongs and river systems, far from the rest of the world.
    • Surrounding paperbark swamps and billabongs, where much of the wildlife retreats when it gets really hot and the plains dry up, are just as bountiful.
    • We worry about our country, our billabongs, our creek beds, people who just want to go and fish, and they leave their mess.
    • The billabong certainly sees some erudite visitors, many of them eager to suggest new names for Phillip (nee ‘Piggy’) Adams.