Translation of farrago in Spanish:

farrago

fárrago, n.

Pronunciation: /fəˈrɑɡoʊ//fəˈreɪɡoʊ//fəˈrɑːɡəʊ/

noun

  • 1

    fárrago masculine
    • The whole farrago is so sublimely bad that it might become a cult classic.
    • Those are padded out with a farrago of insinuation and unfounded claims that he can produce no evidence for.
    • Either way, it's a farrago of highly dubious nonsense.
    • What's most interesting about the whole farrago is that a certain floppy-haired Conservative politician has decided to join the travelling circus.
    • This farrago of nonsense was surprisingly influential.
    • If I'm going to talk about the whole farrago, perhaps it would be best to start by going back to the original report.
    • As far as I can tell, it is a farrago of conspiracy theories.
    • But he has the ability to run with issues, to blend text messages and audience e-mails into the mix, constructing a surreal farrago of opinion and comment.
    • The whole farrago is a disaster waiting to happen.
    • His story was such a fantastic farrago of lies and fantasies that it was thrown out by the Scottish judges.
    • Why did the parties find it so difficult to reach a compromise, and what will the public make of the farrago?
    • Frankly, what the hapless visitors to the gallery are now being presented with is a farrago of contextless quotes, statements of belief and reports of misleading hearsay.
    • What we have got from both camps is a farrago of half-truths and unproven assertions that are repeated even when shown to be blatantly unfounded.
    • He said: ‘It just adds to the general impression that what we have been treated to is a farrago of half-truths, assertions and over-the-top spin.’
    • What it was, instead, was a farrago of paranoia and pretence, hysteria and lies.
    • I couldn't be bothered trawling through the remaining farrago of lazy-minded tripe that our milk-toothed boy has served up for the public to peruse.
    • It may, for all I know, be a farrago of nonsense from beginning to end, but the authors appear to believe that they are dealing in fact.
    • The result is a farrago of contradictory ideas, with visions of patriarchs dueling with notions of upward-striving capitalists.
    • This farrago of nonsense requires a very high standard of stylised comedy acting, which is not in vogue in the 21st Century.
    • Henry, ever the pragmatist, considered the farrago of his brother's recent attempted coup, which had ended in the destruction of the Jacobite clans, to have been the Stuarts' last chance.