Translation of crease in Spanish:


arruga, n.

Pronunciation /kris//kriːs/


  • 1

    (in paper, clothes, skin) arruga feminine
    (in trousers) raya feminine
    (in trousers) pliegue masculine Mexico Venezuela
    to put creases in / press creases into / iron creases into a pair of trousers plancharle el pliegue a un pantalón Mexico Venezuela
    • A small crease appeared between his eyebrows while he continued to watch her, his retreat momentarily forgotten.
    • Deep, vertical creases run from nose to forehead and press outward from her frowning mouth.
    • Folding clothes gives a sharp crease along the fold line.
    • The crease of worry in his forehead only deepened.
    • Not only did the colors have to be mixed just right, but creases and folds had to be shown in a natural manner.
    • He liked the way sometimes a little crease wrinkled the side of her nose when she laughed.
    • The key is to fold the item, but avoid creating a sharp crease.
    • Tiny wrinkles morphed into deep creases in his skin, by his eyes and near his mouth.
    • She looked across her desk at me, and I could see that the creases around her eyes were deepening with her skeptical expression.
    • There was a crease of worry across her brow as well.
    • From the agency that brought you permanent-press cotton and permanent creases in wool trousers in the 1960s comes an exciting new breakthrough.
    • Once in a while, try to alternate the way you fold your garments in order to prevent creases from setting in permanently.
    • Her eyes furrowed in deep crease, as she gingerly tapped the bridge of her nose.
    • The rash is worse under the arms and in skin creases.
    • This includes the creases, folds, dents and crevices.
    • I took my seat and placed my napkin in my lap, folding all the creases while a few people took their seats.
    • If pressing doesn't remove the crease, use an alternate layout.
    • A leaf of paper lined with creases from years of unfolding was clutched tightly in his right hand with its yellow and wrinkled envelope held in his left.
    • He reached forth, smoothing the creases out of the front of his robe.
    • He folded the map up once again, its old creases and textures feeling strange on his hand, like crinkled bark almost.
    • In fact, he seemed rather amiable, if rather animated with a worried crease between his brows.
    • The creases around his mouth deepened and he unconsciously drummed his fingers on the table.
    • She looked middle-aged, with only slight creases around her eyes, and along the corners of her mouth.
    • It had been folded into quarters; heavy creases down the middle and center were proof of this.
    • Remove the paper backing, refold along the pressed creases and fuse.
    • Most of the scars are hidden within the hair and in the normal creases of the skin.
    • The deep creases under my eyes stand in noteworthy contrast to my pale skin.
    • The creases in my forehead disappeared when I heard music coming from the back.
    • It's now been several weeks since I've had to lock him in his room for failing to put a crease in my pyjama trousers.
    • A slight crease appeared between Kel's brows, and her eyes narrowed as a new thought struck her.
    • Make a crease in the center of each triangle by folding in half.
    • Summer smoothed out the creases in the paper and began to read what it said.
    • Creases around mouths can increase the appearance of a mouth.
    • Jared unfolded the sheet, the creases set from years of staying folded.
    • The old innkeeper smiled, the creases around her eyes multiplying.
    • Because the paintings are folded when they travel, they bear gridlike patterns of creases.
    • Due to the plastic used in the pad, if the pad were folded in half, there would be a permanent crease, which would effectively ruin it.
    • He peered at the screen, a vertical crease appearing on his forehead.
  • 2

    (in cricket)
    línea feminine
    • Most of the batsmen need more time at the crease, and the position of the third pace bowler is undecided.
    • The batsmen had to stay at the crease for a while before upping the scoring.
    • Suddenly, with two new batsmen at the crease, the runs began to dry up.
    • Throughout the commentary there will be interviews with batsmen just before they head to the crease and fielders on the boundary edge.
    • So can you please do us a favour and sweep the pitch and remake the creases?
    • We plan to keep him at the crease so the scoring-rate slows down.
    • After arriving at the batting crease on the fourth evening, he made a cautious start, scoring only six runs off his first 35 balls.
    • Just have a look at where some of the Aussies take strike and you will see them well in front of their creases and looking to play forward.
    • He is standing almost at the edge of the crease, the closest you'd ever see anyone field in that position.
    • The best one-day batsmen have a remarkable ability to use the crease as a means of creating space for themselves.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (paper/material) arrugarse
    • The paper is then pushed down into the gutter using a straight-edge ruler attached to the robotic arm, and the gutter closes on the paper to crease it.
    • he pulled a creased scrap of paper out of the back pocket of his jeans and squinted at it, finally taking a pair of store bought half glasses out of his shirt pocket.
    • To decorate the front and back panels, place a sheet of decorative paper on the front panel of the box and crease the paper along the edges.
    • After all, won't meditation lead to a very creased Armani suit?
    • The paperback stubbornly fought to stay closed because it was new and the binding had yet to be creased.
    • On the other side of the table, Katelyn finished shuffling through her disorganized folders, and she removed one creased paper from the bunch.
    • Be sure to fold the paper loosely and not crease it at the folds.
    • Opening the book slowly to pages that barely have been creased, the student sheepishly begins the Invention.
    • He wore a suit that looked to have several years' creases embedded in the cloth.
    • As you place your paper tile in position, crease the paper (as you push it into the corner or curve) as tightly as you can possibly get it.
    • Now crease the paper template along both sides and cut out the opening.
    • It wrinkles easily and should not be creased excessively to avoid wear and breakage of the fibers.
    • I clutched the black and purple booklet to my chest, before flicking through the pages, making sure nothing was creased and every page was still in its place.
    • As we crossed the Baltic in a shared ship's cabin, my mother watched to make sure I brushed my hair and teeth morning and night and chastised me for wearing clothes that were too creased or skirts that were too short.
    • Why didn't he crease his paper or write on a piece of foil or something so he could tell them apart?
    • He dug in the pocket of his jeans for a few seconds, and I waited for him to finish, curious, as he managed to yank out a piece of carefully folded, yet creased, paper.
    • I began flattening the creased and grimy paper, all my attention focused upon it.
    • The cloth is creased, the day's newspaper is folded neatly, and an unopened letter to Monsieur Ph. Rousseau awaits its reader.
    • It definitely was a downer, but Tyson creased the paper and shrugged it off nonetheless, with the reminder that he would see his father again.
    • Open the paper and crease the folds back and forth to make the pages easier to form.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (clothes) arrugar
    you'll crease your dress te vas a arrugar el vestido
  • 2

    (make a crease in)
    (paper) doblar
    (paper) plegar
    his trousers are perfectly creased tiene la raya de los pantalones muy bien planchada