Translation of courtyard in Spanish:

courtyard

patio, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɔrtˌjɑrd//ˈkɔːtjɑːd/

noun

  • 1

    patio masculine
    • Clothing, blankets and children's toys were scattered throughout the buildings and courtyards.
    • Outside she sat at one of the high tables that were set up along the back courtyards walls, shaded by a flowering tree.
    • The wall contains three courtyards, of which the centre one is for the public.
    • The resulting plan form includes a central hub, radial wings and segmental courtyards.
    • In much of the country, traditional houses are rectangular and have courtyards enclosed by high walls.
    • This entrance forms an almost discrete passageway into the inner courtyards.
    • The downtown area is filled with brick buildings and courtyards, giving it an antiquated charm.
    • The garden, reflecting the Elizabethan fashion, has four courtyards enclosed by high sandstone walls.
    • The service quarters will be elevated a storey above the courtyard wall and will no longer be concealed.
    • It offers enclosed courtyards, with high cell walls, finished in a genuine rough, distressed look.
    • The long thin office wings enclose two hermetic internal courtyards or patios.
    • Inside, the old town wiggles and winds in on itself, a labyrinth of narrow alleys and high walls, hiding dark courtyards.
    • Privacy is very important, and many homes and other buildings open into private courtyards with concrete walls.
    • Most houses had inward-looking courtyards, and some used wind catches to circulate air.
    • A terrace, or block of flats, or subdivided larger houses, or building cloisters and courtyards or whatever.
    • Prowling the halls and courtyards of the castle are legions of unholy creatures.
    • The house is a sequence of spaces with exterior courtyards and interior spaces woven together.
    • Our meeting with the King was then adjourned, and we went to the courtyards of the castle.
    • Walled and paved courtyards, which forced the animals to breed above ground, were used, so that the young could be easily removed.
    • They are generally surrounded by courtyards enclosed by walls or fences for privacy.