Translation of bordello in Spanish:

bordello

burdel, n.

Pronunciation /ˌbɔrˈdɛloʊ//bɔːˈdɛləʊ/

noun

  • 1

    burdel masculine
    • There were times when I walked through the streets dressed as a boy, lining up with the men in front of Arabian bordellos to peek into a courtyard filled with women.
    • Its panoply of bars, bordellos, and gambling dens made the resort both popular and prosperous.
    • Kirk accompanies Moore on a ride to his desert bordello, stays in a trailer known as the Fantasy Bungalow, prays with brothel staff and learns a thing or two about heartbreak, burro races, and uncontrollable grief and lust.
    • The more expensive bordellos in major cities were elaborate affairs and attracted an elite clientele.
    • The author traces the roots of New Orleans' last and smallest zone of prostitution to antebellum bordellos and post-Civil War concert saloons.
    • For example, she quickly transforms the lackluster Mulatto Boys Boarding School into a prosperous plantation serving also as a model institution, a battered wives refuge, and a night-time bordello for rich visitors.
    • Never mind that his behavior in Boston's bordellos triggered the trade.
    • Done up in much velvet plush, with dark red drapes and ornate chandeliers hanging from gilded ceilings, there's a definite air of the Baroque bordello to proceedings.
    • His Hollywood hills living room was transformed into a lurid cross between a bordello, a crack house, a late-night talk show, and Andy Warhol's Factory.
    • What of the many problematic representations of women, especially the happy prostitutes of the Jahalia bordello?
    • It is like writing about the virtues of a preacher who keeps carelessly getting himself arrested in bordellos.
    • But it was Kroc - a high school dropout who once played piano in bordellos and speakeasies - who figured out how to turn burgers and fries into a mass-market empire.
    • The direct answer to your question is that this is not normal behavior toward any man of any age, except perhaps in a bordello.
    • Word spread of the vast deposits of copper ore, and miners flocked to the high desert, bringing with them such support services as saloons and bordellos.
    • Pompeii was a sexual hothouse, but the bordellos (which numbered about 25 when Vesuvius erupted) were the least sensual thing about the place.
    • They could see the courtesans in their boats, but unless they wanted to risk their lives, they had to stay away from these floating bordellos.
    • Looking at them, you really do think of twirling lariats, and here the vaguely bordello colors, along with a kind of supercharged motion, suggest a semi-frantic, but also humorous, licentiousness.
    • In 1897, he moved to England, where he and his common-law wife, former hostess of a Florida bordello, took up permanent residence in Brede Place, a storied castle.
    • They were much more sexually active than the reluctant Dane, who attended bordellos only to pay for a gazing upon the wares, while never touching.
    • It was also here that the music and dance of the tango, once described as vertical flirting, was born among the brothels and bordellos of Necochea, a street that today is lined with pizzerias, cantinas and gift shops.