Translation of carnage in Spanish:

carnage

carnicería, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɑrnɪdʒ//ˈkɑːnɪdʒ/

noun

  • 1

    carnicería feminine
    matanza feminine
    the carnage on our roads la mortandad en nuestras carreteras
    • In the Philippines campaign, the fight to liberate Manila ended in carnage.
    • Trenches became mass graves in scenes of terrible carnage as 1,000 men fell dead or wounded.
    • He was one of the few journalists who described the human carnage at the Battle of Waterloo in 1815.
    • There was horror everywhere, but even amid such carnage, some sights were almost too much to bear.
    • The doors were blown off the stables and inside was a scene of carnage.
    • They were doing their jobs, not taking pleasure in creating random carnage.
    • These promised signs should be put in place before there is more carnage on that stretch of road.
    • Hundreds of thousands of British servicemen died in the terrible carnage of the Second World War.
    • The next morning, they wake to a scene of carnage, with no recollection of having fallen asleep.
    • The unimaginable carnage he witnessed at the front is captured in the moving words of a poem he wrote that day.
    • The only problems I can see with the film are it's length and the will to show scenes of carnage on the streets of New York.
    • He said drinking and speeding were the two biggest causes of carnage on the roads.
    • Extend this thinking to our roads and there would be even more carnage.
    • Drink driving used to be socially acceptable, and the result was carnage on our roads.
    • The United Nations was set up after two wars involving the worst carnage imaginable to try and prevent a repeat.
    • The Christmas carnage on the roads is a phenomenon of which the police are also aware.
    • The family were confronted by scenes of carnage when they returned later in the day.
    • It is time we became more shocked by the terrible carnage on our roads.
    • For this day of carnage and tears there can be no justification or excuse.
    • It is simply a desire for a better kind of future out of carnage and loss.