Translation of chagrin in Spanish:

chagrin

disgusto, n.

Pronunciation /ˈʃaɡrɪn//ʃəˈɡrɪn//ʃəˈɡrɪn/

noun

literary

  • 1

    disgusto masculine
    desilusión feminine
    • The long-awaited breakup will ensue, to the embarrassment and chagrin of many.
    • However, much to Dare's chagrin, the faculty did nothing to oppose Halpern's position.
    • Imagine my surprise and chagrin when I realised that I could not hear any music above the din of the rattly old Northern Line train.
    • Partick's chagrin, he suggests, might also fail to take into account a number of factors at work in these acquisitions.
    • She says she always dreamed of becoming an actress but, to her chagrin, opportunity and ambition didn't seem to go hand in hand.
    • Get his glasses steamed, and he'll punt you into the next time zone, as Jonah Goldberg has just learned to his bruised chagrin.
    • Imagine what chagrin we can bring to this nation if we were to sneer or giggle at a visiting diplomat from say Nigeria or India!
    • To his embarrassment and chagrin, not one of these claims has turned out to be true.
    • Predictions are hazardous business, as all poll pundits will have realised to their chagrin this month.
    • He coughed up his Bickfords and turned purple with a mixture of shame and chagrin.
    • At the mention of Vannington, the look changed to chagrin and embarrassment.
    • Much to their chagrin, Kerry never went over his allotted time.
    • But, despite my chagrin at what I regard as a rip-off, I have booked two tickets.
    • To Eliza's chagrin, she was sent to the office to learn secretarial skills.
    • He has adopted the one by the radiator, much to Tess's chagrin.
    • I think, you know, I've been very open in the past, and a little bit to my own chagrin.
    • To his chagrin, he has come up with the evidence to prove him wrong.
    • I realised, with some chagrin, that for Hilberg the conclusion was implicit in the sequence, and he had trusted me to see it.
    • Much to my chagrin no such indication appeared, and I handed the candy back to my daughter.
    • Too late, to his chagrin, not to mention embarrassment, he found that he had rather overdone it, and could not get near him.

transitive verb

literary

  • 1

    to be chagrined estar disgustado / apesadumbrado