There are 2 main translations of chap in Spanish

: chap1chap2

chap1

tipo, n.

Pronunciation /tʃap//tʃæp/

noun

British
informal

  • 1

    (man)
    tipo masculine informal
    he's a good/pleasant chap es un buen tipo/un tipo agradable informal
    • the poor little chap! ¡pobrecito!
    • come on, chaps; let's get busy vamos chicos, a trabajar
    • After another twenty minutes on hold, I finally spoke to a friendly chap who told me they had six staff to take calls from their entire network of customers.
    • Eventually, I talked to a chap who promised to sort things out and he asked me to fax the bill through.
    • He was such a lovely, cheeky chap.
    • "This chap came up and introduced himself as Jeff, " she said.
    • The best male singer was a chap called Stanley who the audience showed wild appreciation for.
    • Just this morning we took delivery (from a very nice chap named Mike) of three vintage typewriters.
    • Can you believe it, some chap with a beard stole my clothes at gunpoint?
    • This tall, dark and lithe chap hoovers up food and never gains an ounce, whilst I weep for my waistline.
    • Eventually I received a tap on the shoulder by an official looking older chap who wanted to know why I was taking photos.
    • My dear old chap, I do believe you're right.
    • A cute picture of the kids tells a man's colleagues that he's a well-rounded chap who loves his family.
    • ‘Don't expect much from her, chap,’ whispered John as they entered a new room.
    • I say, old chap, you seem to have a bit of a problem in your news and current affairs departments.
    • He is a nervy, jumpy sort of a chap, who follows people with his eyes as they move about a room.
    • He is described as a quiet man, and by one acquaintance as a ‘strange sort of chap.’
    • You hire a bouncer because you want to keep people out, whereas a restaurant is the sort of place where a chap wants to feel that they want him to come in.
    • I have one customer, a chap in his seventies, an ex-engineer who collects knives and swords; he owns more than 400 of them, all different.
    • Britain's most famous survival expert is clearly not the sort of chap to indulge himself with superfluous gadgets.
    • Propped against the bar, to one side of my father stood his mate Barry - a jovial sort of chap, but full of blunt Yorkshire bluster and some cutting comments about my colourful shirt.
    • He was a laid-back and friendly chap who loved a beer and his sport.
    • This chap was going out with one of my best friends at university.
    • Bloody nice job old chap - I knew it would all work out!
    • Pardon me, old chap, but aren't you getting just a bit ahead of yourself in rather an offensive manner?
    • ‘He was, surprisingly, quite a quiet chap,’ recalls the Scot.
    • Maybe it is difficult to imagine these guys as nice chaps when your machismo immediately assumes they'll be natural born show-offs.

There are 2 main translations of chap in Spanish

: chap1chap2

chap2

agrietarse, v.

Pronunciation /tʃap//tʃæp/

intransitive verbchapped, chapping

  • 1

    (lips/skin) agrietarse
    (lips/skin) partirse
    (skin/lips) pasparse River Plate

transitive verbchapped, chapping

  • 1

    (lips/skin) agrietar
    (skin/lips) partir
    (lips/skin) paspar River Plate

noun

  • 1

    (sore patch of skin)
    grieta feminine
    • Our lips will be covered in chaps.