Translation of dewy-eyed in Spanish:

dewy-eyed

ingenuo, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈd(j)ui ˌaɪd///

adjective

  • 1

    (innocent)
    ingenuo
    • There is no dewy-eyed romanticism, no sentimentality though plenty of sentiment.
    • It's very cleverly done, but with an undefinable innocence that suggests the dewy-eyed thrill of very early pop, beaches and bikinis.
    • But in my dewy-eyed youth, I wanted the Princess to go away with her lover.
    • Still I'm not the dewy-eyed innocent of a year ago.
    • Going dewy-eyed like a romantic schoolgirl and stroking Judd's back as she talked, Lopez said her wedding had been ‘magical, really romantic.’
    • My brother and I emerged from the movie dewy-eyed with tears of relief, as we once again realized how close the world had come to Armageddon.
    • There isn't much dewy-eyed sentimentality about nature in the Powder River Basin.
    • Long proclaimed by dewy-eyed architecture critics as the prettiest town in England, the spot has won over foodies for having the most Michelin-starred restaurants in Britain outside London.
    • Or is it still ‘special’ and ‘different’, as some performers and dewy-eyed hippies would have us believe?
    • His dewy-eyed, slightly fumbling sincerity - his brilliantly articulate impersonation of earnest inarticulacy - has all along been tied to this self-projection as a Good Man.
    • Let's not give the impression that we are entering into this with dewy-eyed naivety.
    • Orwell was indeed unsociable, anti-feminist and homophobic, but only ambiguously anti-Semitic, and by no means such a dewy-eyed idealiser of the plebs as some have imagined.
    • The dewy-eyed do-gooders might be pleased to know that whoever wins government at the next election our detention centres will still be here.
    • A discussion about the merits of Bob Dylan's new memoir, for instance, quickly degenerated into a patchouli-scented haze of dewy-eyed 1960s nostalgia and hippie-dippy pretentiousness.
    • The special relationship is in any case more to do with dewy-eyed nostalgia for the days of the cold war than the realpolitik of 21st century Europe.
    • But some of us remember political discourse with dewy-eyed nostalgia.
    • Depending on your point of view, this is either a dewy-eyed romantic tale about two former lovers or a story about an unhappily married man looking to have sex with an old girlfriend.
    • As Valentine's Day approaches yet again, it makes one all dewy-eyed about one's wedding day - especially, if like me, you married on Valentine's Day.
    • Internationalism and its call for collective sovereignty - like socialism - may sound like the new messiah to dewy-eyed idealists.
    • Yet, for many immigrants who came to America some two decades ago, often as dewy-eyed idealistic students, this is beginning to happen.
  • 2

    (emotional)
    con los ojos húmedos