Translation of emerald in Spanish:

emerald

esmeralda, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɛm(ə)r(ə)ld//ˈɛm(ə)rəld/

noun

  • 1

    (gem)
    esmeralda feminine
    • The hand that held a gold ring with a dark green emerald on it.
    • Illustrated below, the crown is made of gold and set with rubies, emeralds, diamonds, turquoises, and amethysts.
    • Zambia today boasts of some of the quality gemstones such as emeralds, amethyst, aquamarine and many others.
    • The museum has a Saudi sculpture of a falcon on a perch, of inestimable value and stunning vulgarity, made from gold, quartz, rubies, emeralds, sapphires and 1,210 diamonds.
    • They sparkle like dark green emeralds revealed to the light for the first time.
    • The traditional necklace of red rubies and green emeralds contrasted flawlessly with her skin.
    • Some of the antique jewellery was studded with emeralds, ruby, zircons and pearls.
    • The dark green color of the emerald required chromium, an element not normally found in granitic pegmatites but often in good supply in ultramafics.
    • The blue-silver metal was cast in an ornate fashion, and white diamonds spotted with emeralds, beryls and emeralds crusted the edges of the metal.
    • She had on a beautiful necklace of sparkling emeralds, with a diamond coronet.
    • The sparkling emerald glittered enticingly from its cushion, the thin gold band smooth.
    • They looked down lightly and saw the blades of grass glittering like beautiful emeralds.
    • Synthetic ruby, sapphire, spinel, emerald, opal, and turquoise are commonly encountered, but synthesis of diamond for gem cutting has so far been very limited.
    • Her face lit up as she glanced down at the sparkling emerald adorning her finger.
    • The discovery of precious stones, especially emeralds, some few years ago, has still not given out that sputtering spark to Zambia's ailing economy.
    • A shining emerald was situated on her forehead.
    • Among the products that were marketed were emeralds, tourmalines, aquamarine, amethyst, citrini and industrial minerals such as talc and lime.
    • Made of diamonds, rubies, emeralds and onyx, it caused a sensation at the Paris exhibition that gave art deco its name, the 1925 Exposition des Arts Decoratifs.
    • The grass was a magnificent, healthy looking green, like dark emeralds.
    • The shining diamonds, rubies, emeralds, peridots, topaz, sapphires have now acquired a special status for the wearer.
  • 2

    (color)
    verde esmeralda masculine
    (invariable adjective) (before noun) verde esmeralda
    her emerald eyes sus ojos verde esmeralda
    • the Emerald Isle la verde Erin / Irlanda
    • The brilliant emeralds faded to a dull jade, the gold sunbeams shattering, giving way to dreary grey light.
    • The bodice was plain, starched white, while the skirt itself a deep emerald.
    • The necklace she wore around her neck glowed a deep emerald as he did so.
    • The snakes were silver that faded into deep emerald and the pole was gold and was holding up a fiery torch with two blades criss-crossed in the background.
    • The beautiful emeralds of the South American rainforests became a warm blue.