There are 2 main translations of cuff in Spanish

: cuff1cuff2

cuff1

puño, n.

Pronunciation /kəf//kʌf/

noun

  • 1

    (of sleeve) puño masculine
    (of pants) vuelta feminine US
    (of pants) bastilla feminine Chile US
    (of pants) valenciana feminine Mexico US
    (of pants) botamanga feminine River Plate US
    • It would not do to be messy now, he thought, flicking a small amount of ash from the cuff of his trousers.
    • A tiny, golden button on the cuff of his sleeve sparkled in the dim light, embossed with a winged human.
    • Made from a soft wool blend, it features a gray, ribbed knit finish along the cuffs, collar and waistband, with brown suede patches on the elbows.
    • As a general rule, your trousers' cuffs should break and create a small fold when you have your shoes on.
    • On the left cuff of the jacket was a golden pin, with three interwoven circles.
    • Should men wear cuffs on trousers or are they really a thing of the past?
    • Also, my clips seem to slip off cord trousers, leaving my cuffs to flap merrily in the breeze and play with the bike chain.
    • The neckline, underarms, sleeve cuffs, and gown back are areas that experience friction and are not considered effective microbial barriers.
    • So if you're wearing a '60s button-down shirt with retro cuffs and a big collar, wear it with a regular suit or a cool pair of jeans.
    • There are even scraps of their garments, including a cuff from a sleeve, and a possible wall hanging.
    • At any rate, she rolled up the cuffs of her camouflage cargo pants a few times so she didn't trip if today's class required running.
    • Of course, there are one or two trivial drafting upgrades - the kinds of parliamentary fashion changes that are no more important than whether trousers will have cuffs on them this year.
    • The sleeves had large buttoned cuffs, becoming narrower from the second half of the century onwards.
    • Bending over, he rolled up the cuffs on his legs to just below his knees.
    • A shirt that boasts nice cuffs and a well-designed collar is usually of higher quality.
    • In jeans made of this denim, the cuffs can be rolled up for colorful effects.
    • The sleeves were white and had an elastic cuff around her wrist causing it to take a bell shape somewhat.
    • The older man smoothed out the cuffs of his sleeves and leaned against his desk.
    • Glue scraps of white fleece or fuzzy yarn to the red suit's cuffs and lower band.
    • With ageless patch pockets, elasticated cuffs and waist band, this is a must.
    • Always in their best grey suits, they nevertheless fail the sartorial test by wearing trainers which glare from under their trouser cuffs.
    • His shirt cuffs showed from the sleeves of his blazer, each joined with a gold cufflink shaped like a W, and a small cross crafted from several diamonds centered in each letter.
    • It had bell sleeves, the cuffs of which covered her black lace enveloped hands.
    • She managed to stay mostly dry, but the cuffs of her pants were damp.
    • Most men wear pleated trousers, which as a rule, should always have cuffs.
    • I remembered looking down at one point and realizing the cuffs of my pants were soaked with blood.
    • Golf is kind of like a sport - yet true sports shoes (like running shoes) look dumb sticking out from under the cuffs of regular trousers.
    • Others wear knee-length shirts and loose pants, with the cuffs of the sleeves and pants trimmed with piping and lace.
    • My jeans were only slightly damp at the cuffs, so I rolled them up a little.
    • For a unified look, use the same fabric for other elements, such as the collar, cuffs or front band.
    • Simplify construction by utilizing existing sweater or dress sleeves as the sleeves and cuffs of the new garment.
    • The silver ring, the symbol of his fealty, came off with little difficulty, then the buttons at the cuff of each sleeve.
    • The long-sleeve style has button-through sleeve plackets, adjustable cuffs and a back pleat.
    • David wondered what she was looking for - a sleeve cuff buttoned askew?
  • 2cuffs plural
    informal

    (handcuffs)
    esposas feminine
    pulseras feminine slang
    • They put the cuffs on his wrists and walk him down the hall.
    • They placed cuffs on his wrists and Faith's father struggled even more.
    • The clink of chains woke her up fast enough to see two guards slipping on huge iron cuffs, each with a long chain attached, to her wrists.
    • She then handed me ankle cuffs and handcuffs to fasten on my ankles and wrists.
    • I rubbed my wrist where the cuffs had been and scowled.
    • The cuffs around her wrists were starting to irritate her skin, etching angry red marks on it.
    • They then attempted to remove him but he became so aggressive they were forced to put him on the floor of the van and restrain him with ankle cuffs.
    • And police then took him into custody and have more secure cuffs now on him.
    • He was forced face down on the bunk while the handcuffs were removed and replaced by nylon flex cuffs.
    • Each is handcuffed and wears leg-irons comprising metal cuffs joined by a 10-inch chain between the ankles.
    • Next day, he was driven 300 miles in cuffs and leg chains to Portland, Maine's largest city.
    • In his hands was a length of chains leading to some iron cuffs, much too heavy for the being who wore them.
    • As with the suddenly long line of others, he had been stripped of clothing, cuffs holding his wrists and a chain connecting to the one behind.
    • Two of the guards fastened their cuffs around my wrists, and dragged me to my feet.
    • I ended up in jail, and I had to go everywhere in ankle cuffs and regular cuffs.
    • You go inside, and inside is a chair with cuffs and restraints.
    • We were escorted inside by the big cop, hands tied behind us in cuffs.
    • He was taunted for his religious beliefs, transported in painful cuffs and shackles, and denied family visits or telephone calls.
    • A chain linked the two cuffs together, but it was still palpable that he was a prisoner.
    • Their arms were in cuffs chained to the wall, and their toes skimmed the ground.

There are 2 main translations of cuff in Spanish

: cuff1cuff2

cuff2

darle un cachete a, v.

Pronunciation /kəf//kʌf/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (strike)
    (on face) darle un cachete a
    (on head) darle un coscorrón a
    • He shrugged, and was again cuffed soundly on the head.
    • He bowed slightly and Ian cuffed him on the shoulder.
    • He cuffed his brother upside the head and dismounted.
    • He closed his eyes, I guess so he couldn't see it coming, and let her cuff him right in the chops, but he didn't budge.
    • Again, he was cuffed soundly on the head.
    • Buddy cuffed Roy on the head, slapped a small shovel in his hands, and gave him a hard shove.
    • "Shut it! " the elder warrior hissed, cuffing his ears.
    • Simon reached over and cuffed Richard on the shoulder.
    • I laughed and cuffed him playfully across the side of the head.
    • Chester cuffs him on the back of the head, which she rarely ever does.
    • She comes running at him so hard her legs are a blur, falls on him, and just whales his head as she cuffs him.
    • People said my brother was face down on the ground and they were kneeling on him and cuffing him on his head and body.
    • I remember the household woman I had seen the day he left cuffing my serving girl on the side of the head.
    • Some have attempted resistance, and many of those have had their ears cuffed by a judge.
    • It is sufficiently perturbed by this pandemic of kids carrying out surreal stunts on strangers to issue handy hints on how to spot a happy slapper who's about to cuff you one.
    • Whenever Ford tried to get to his feet, Karl cuffed him.
    • You've taught her how to use a gun, how to cuff someone and how to do a few punches?
    • ‘Good to see you back with us Lynn,’ I said, cuffing her on the back.
    • He cuffs me at the back of my head, harshly, and I wince, tears stinging my eyes.
    • He often cuffs the kids, especially boys, no matter what they say.

noun

  • 1

    (blow)
    (on face) cachete masculine
    (on face) bofetón masculine
    (on face) cachetada feminine Latin America
    (on head) coscorrón masculine
    (on head) capón masculine Spain
    a cuff on / (British) round the ear un bofetón
    • He gave him a cuff rather than a vicious elbow, but once you raise your elbow you have to go off.
    • Once they reach oh-my-god-haven't they-grown proportions, buy a stepping stool for those moments when you need to give them a swift cuff around the back of the head.
    • They are unable to see the difference between a good old fashioned cuff on the ear and serial beatings.
    • The second I exposed myself, the blow would come, a cuff across the head or shoulders that I'd feel for days.