There are 2 main translations of brogue in Spanish

: brogue1brogue2

brogue1

Pronunciation /broʊɡ//brəʊɡ/

noun

  • 1

    (shoe)
    • That morning he rose at sunrise and stepped into trousers and brogues in the tea-colored light.
    • Boris's black brogues look in need of re-soling.
    • In fact, Gilbert seems more upset when a mugger robs him of his favourite pair of brogues.
    • Expecting a Gaelic romp in the woods, Judge George Hatch bought a brand new pair of brogues.
    • He eschews the uniform of the boardroom boss, preferring sports jackets and casual boots to the traditional Savile Row suit and handmade brogues.
    • The first was a fine gold Tissot, bequeathed to me by my Uncle Harold, along with a venerable pair of tan brogues.
    • It seems Patsy has forgotten to change his boots, and is still wearing his work brogues!
    • Other accessories include beards and sideburns (confirming that hairy faces are back) and for your feet there's desert boots, brogues and Chelsea boots for extra comfy rambling.
    • Brendan Howlin: get a woolly hat, warm coat, mittens and stout brogues to keep him warm in the gulags.
    • Shoes are now considered to be one of, if not the most important part of an outfit, be they stilettos, brogues, cowboy boots or sneakers.
    • Of course, doffing my hobnailed leather brogues for a bit of fresh air in the middle of the aerodrome probably didn't endear me to the locals.
    • If you had called into my humble newsagent to instruct me in person I could have licked your brogues and sent my youngest out with a chamois leather to wash your Range Rover.
    • Big brogues aren't exactly a high-fashion footwear item these days, but then neither are those tawdry tan shoes with tacky pink shoelaces!
    • Finding out that nobody wants high quality hand-stitched brogues anymore, Charlie realises that a change of product is needed.
    • They run a shoe shop, which is a front for a drugs operation, with Angela delivering the ‘goods’ inside pairs of stilettos and brogues, seemingly unnoticed by the local constabulary.
    • She kept her hair short, wore men's tailored suits and brogues.
    • Where once ballet slippers, car shoes, moccasins and brogues were once boringly themselves, now they've somehow interbred, jollied up and produced a new generation of lightened-up fashion ideas.
    • He stood outside, briskly polishing the insteps of his brogues.
    • At family gatherings Vik is always immaculately groomed: blazer, brogues, wavy hair-sprayed coiffure.
    • Men expect to see the return of the pointy-toe brogues with a thick leather sole, as well as the Chelsea boot to polish your mod style.

    zapato bajo de cuero


There are 2 main translations of brogue in Spanish

: brogue1brogue2

brogue2

acento irlandés, n.

Pronunciation /broʊɡ//brəʊɡ/

noun

  • 1

    (Irish accent)
    acento irlandés masculine
    • Instead of the melodious tones of an Irish brogue, the exaggerated drawl of an angry young man spat from the earpiece.
    • It seemed to be a mix between the English accent and the Irish brogue.
    • I heard my mum on the other end, her Irish brogue more noticeable than when I had left.
    • Higgins, a small stout woman who usually speaks in a booming Irish brogue, nods silently.
    • Several witnesses related the story of that operation, usually with an Irish brogue to enhance the color of Madden's bravado.
    • She saw him turn to a Lord near him, his Irish brogue fainter than it had been years before due to years of tutoring under English professors.
    • He was born in Chicago in 1958 to immigrant parents; as the New York Times notes, his Irish brogue can be summoned depending on the occasion.
    • Irish people speak English with an accent known as a brogue.
    • The use of exaggerated dialect in ‘Down Shamrock Alley’ as representation of the Irish brogue helps to satirize and parody the new ethnic community of the Irish.
    • An Irish brogue greeted him but menace tainted his welcome.
    • She still had her Irish brogue and could dance with the best of them.
    • For example, as he grew drunker in the final act, he began to slip back into the Irish brogue that he told us he had worked so hard to erase.
    • The Irish brogue became more pronounced as the voice became more panic-stricken.
    • ‘Quite possibly,’ a red-haired man with an Irish brogue said.
    • A father to two sons and the keeper of a large but modest house, he speaks as little as possible - his voice reveals him as among the first generation to lose its Irish brogue.
    • Her mother was white Irish, and while she was clearly of African descent, Lydia spoke with an Irish brogue and carried herself like a fine white lady, as her white Irish grandmother had raised her to do.
    • Instead of requiring the actor to disguise it, the director forces every other performer essaying a Greek or Macedonian role to have an Irish brogue.
    • ‘First, I want you to bring out that blasted trash out of here,’ he said in his Irish brogue as he pointed at Manda.
    • He may have a Dublin brogue and a very Irish sense of humour, but Mark Geary has found his home, and Ireland is not it.
    • Right from the outset, even if you ignored his Irish brogue, when you hear that he was born in Limerick, you would know he is Irish - and that's the Republic of Ireland he hastened to tell me.