Translation of fretful in Spanish:


quejoso, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈfrɛtf(ə)l//ˈfrɛtfʊl//ˈfrɛtfəl/


  • 1

    (child/tone) quejoso
    (tone/child) fastidioso
    • Most of Saturday I was distracted and fretful, wracking my brains about what I could do when I would be forced to disappear from Rob's life for an entire month.
    • When we did arrive on the ground, I thankfully handed J.R. his fretful daughter, went to claim my luggage and found that my favourite overnight dressing case was missing.
    • Perhaps they could sell a book about it to guilty, fretful western mothers.
    • Now, I've seen the chapter in question and can assure my fretful reader that this is typical Kreeftian whimsy.
    • I was a bit fretful in the back of the big silver car that had been sent to pick me up.
    • Nolan has found his groove as a vocalist and his breathy, fretful, at times desperate vocals, are effectively emotive without being maudlin.
    • From the time he returned he was a man in a hurry, fretful, ambitious and, no doubt as his wife found, difficult to live with.
    • It was not a message we ever heard from Shakespeare, who, increasingly fretful about the fate of kings, retreated into the ruminations of King Lear and a litigious retirement.
    • Activists and candidates, fretful about the coming general election, understandably want a quick fix.
    • When he spoke, his voice, though fretful and agitated, was deep and noble.
    • And as for the public library who could dream of taking a fretful infant in there?
    • Lanegan's personal narrative, the euphoric highs and ravaged lows of the junkie, the fretful pining of the love incompetent and the poetic musings of the maverick outsider, are poignantly realised.
    • They may refuse their feeds and become fretful with a shrill cry when handled.
    • A traumatised soldier of the American Civil War deserts to get home to his fretful wife.
    • Passengers once glad to stand in line grow fretful as officials frisk grandmas' bags for tweezers.
    • A common first reaction to having made a mistake is to become upset, to become fretful or angry about it, or if it is a serious mistake to become deeply burdened and even depressed.
    • Inspired, a fretful child proclaims, ‘I don't like war!’
    • Conventional wisdom says that a defendant should look engaged but not fretful, confident but not cocky.
    • For fretful parents, they were a hangout for hooligans cutting class to play Pac-Man, losing hours and quarters that could be spent in the fresh air and wholesome sunshine.
    • I saw the incomplete circle, lit up in the darkness of the mill's eaves, the pillars looking as peaceful as ancient standing stones despite the fretful, angry slogans they were covered in.
  • 2

    (person) inquieto
    (person) preocupado