Translation of crick in Spanish:


calambre, n.

Pronunciation /krɪk//krɪk/


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    calambre masculine
    I've got a crick in my neck me ha dado tortícolis
    • I woke up the next morning, still sitting on my couch, with a crick in my neck aside from the rest of my wounds.
    • I get a crick in my neck from looking up that much.
    • She was going to wake up with a serious crick in her neck.
    • At the point of shaking her head, Irdle had gotten a crick in the neck when the door to the inn burst open, bearing two of the last people she would have expected to see.
    • The hard, high fastball is extremely difficult to hit, but if it comes in at batting practice speed, the pitcher may get a crick in his neck from watching the ball sail over the fences if he throws it too often.
    • A classy midfielder could get a serious injury - most likely a crick in the neck - watching the ball soaring back and forwards.
    • His back was stiff, and his neck had a crick in it.
    • An overly heavy weight can take you beyond a safe range of motion, and that can give you a crick in the neck or other form of injury.
    • I stood up carefully, and from the new position I could see that at some point during the night Sillabub and I had found a couch, which would explain the terrible crick in my neck.
    • It was almost as though the boom had a crick in its neck after being folded up for so long en-route to, and in orbit around, Mars.
    • I rolled over to face him, I was getting a crick in my neck.
    • Shane practically bolted off of the plane, leaving his parents behind him, working cricks out of their necks.
    • He smirked, ‘It's time for you to wake up now - sorry about the crick in your neck.’
    • Adam woke late the next morning with a bad crick in his neck.
    • Adam woke up quite early thanks to a painful crick in his neck.
    • After a leisurely tour of the cathedral and with cricks in the neck from looking up all the time (it's a very high church), we repaired to one of the bistros that line the stone pavement around the church, to have a bite of lunch.
    • Today I woke up with the biggest crick in my neck ever.
    • The next morning I woke up with a crick in my neck and an annoying pain in my side.
    • Eavan woke the next morning with a crick in his neck from sleeping in the wrong position for too long and a stale taste of ale in his mouth.
    • My backside was sore from sleeping on such hard ground and my neck had a crick in it from the high elevation of my ‘pillow’.

transitive verb

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    to crick one's neck hacer un mal movimiento con el cuello