There are 2 main translations of fudge in Spanish

: fudge1fudge2

fudge1

Pronunciation /fədʒ//fʌdʒ/

noun

Cooking

  • 1

    • Outside of the well-deserved worship of vanilla ice cream, fudge, caramel and peanut butter were noteworthy as popular flavors in new product introductions in the past year.
    • A new flavor, Eagles Touchdown Sundae, features chocolate peanut butter footballs, smooth peanut butter swirls and fudge in a vanilla ice cream base.
    • Mom always made a big bowl of ice cream with hot fudge and nuts on the first day of school.
    • It may not look like much but its stuffed with hot fudge, bananas and peanut butter.
    • Its like asking a kid if he wants hot fudge on his ice cream.
    • Blake shoved a spoonful of ice cream mixed with hot fudge into his mouth.
    • After a reasonable swim Maggie had Charney help her bring out a couple tubs of ice cream with the hot fudge and butterscotch sauces, cherries, chopped nuts, sprinkles and of course whipped cream.
    • Vicky's hot chocolate fudge cake, in particular, was excellent.
    • A Broadway sundae with black chocolate cake and whipped cream and vanilla ice cream and fudge.
    • It's an Oreo Brownie covered in soft-serve ice cream, smothered in marshmallow topping, hot fudge, and whipped cream, and sprinkled with crushed Oreo cookies.
    • Top entire pan with: 1 bag chocolate chips, 1 pint chocolate ice cream, 1 pint chocolate mousse, hot fudge and whipped cream to taste.
    • Things don't get better when I ask about dessert at the bar, and the barman confers with his superiors before revealing that all they've got left is hot chocolate fudge cake.
    • They asked for melting chocolate cake, topped with chocolate fudge and cream, and for marshmallow mountain, three scoops of creme caramel ice cream, covered in butterscotch sauce and topped with marshmallows.
    • We would eat ice cream topped with hot fudge, and perhaps sprinkles.
    • Now, who wants some double fudge swirl ice cream?
    • The chocolatey cone is then filled with vanilla or chocolate ice cream and topped with fudge and chocolate chips before being lidded and heat-sealed.
    • You are trying to diet and someone offers you a luscious rich slice of chocolate fudge cake.
    • But, I gorged myself on prime rib and chocolate ice cream cake with hot fudge sauce.
    • If they didn't, I would of gone around smelling like a salad dressing sundae with whipped cream and fudge on top.
    • In other words, the product features strawberry and vanilla ice creams with strawberries, fudge-covered shortbread cookies with fudge and strawberry swirls.

    especie de caramelo de dulce de leche


There are 2 main translations of fudge in Spanish

: fudge1fudge2

fudge2

amañar, v.

transitive verb

informal

  • 1

    (falsify)
    (figures/accounts) amañar
    • The government, which often fudges numbers, doesn't want you to know the truth, just as your parents shielded you from many of life's unpleasantries.
    • That's why I respect him so much - he gave an honest answer, rather than trying to fudge up data to support his desires, as do many, many figures on both the left and the right.
    • Disputing the official version that an average two or three lions are poisoned to death each year, he believes the forest department figures are fudged.
    • There's a clever way in which companies fudge and fiddle with their earnings figures, and you should know about it.
    • But it'll never be done by 2005, which will mean that managers will again spent too much time fudging performance figures and not enough get the system right.
    • If a woman fudges on her income tax, how can you be sure that she is not fudging on the results of her sociological experiments, or picking and choosing the results which corroborate her theories?
    • And how does crime compare, even with these fudged statistics, with what it was in the 1970's and 1980's?
    • Corporate scandals, political scandals, journalists fabricating stories, researchers fudging data - does anyone ever tell the truth anymore?
    • I think that it is clear that the numbers were fudged, that we shaded the truth, because I think there was a predisposition to go in, and wasn't based on facts on the ground.
    • According to media reports, the corporation has been accused of fudging facts and figures regarding funds that were used for reconstruction and rehabilitation.
    • How he fudges the numbers on the cost side or deals with benefit cuts remains a bit muddled.
    • Certainly one can distort the truth without fudging figures or Photoshopping images, simply by clever juxtaposition.
    • But if you don't feel comfortable with such blatant figure fudging, you can tinker with the words.
    • And a lie from the White House - or a fib or a misrepresentation or a fudged number - can go a long way toward distorting the national discussion.
  • 2

    (concoct)
    (excuse/alibi) fabricar
  • 3

    (evade)
    (issue) esquivar
    • So why does the council leaflet apparently fudge the issue by talking of education while not letting on that the education in question is of the private variety?
    • A good lawyer might fudge the issue for his client - not sufficiently to get him off the hook, but sufficiently to suggest that he honestly felt himself justified in making a second marriage.
    • When a big issue is on, do we want someone who might be prepared to fudge the realities of truth in order to meet his or her own ends?
    • Trying to fudge the issue will only invite China's bullying and eventual invasion.
    • Once again it would appear that he is trying to fudge the issue.
    • So the obvious interpretation of his comments is that he used the suggestion of one association for Britain as a means of fudging the issue.
    • The law she never fudges: ‘You've got to say what you mean and mean what you say.’
    • Anyone who comes before her court who has failed to behave well - whether by ignoring a contract or just fudging the truth - can expect the fourth degree, often followed by a dose of withering sarcasm or outright scorn.
    • The conventional wisdom is that the church fudges issues such as child abuse in order to hold on to power.
    • He does however still fudge the truth question somewhat in his analogy with writing.
    • As they did not insist on punishing the guilty, his supporters could take recourse to the ambiguities in political procedures to fudge the issue of criminal responsibility altogether.
    • They would like to fudge the issue by conflating it with questions about how the war was prosecuted.
    • Opposition to GE is strong in Thailand, but the Government there has fudged the issue, having just cancelled approval of GE crops that would have ended a three-year regulatory ban.
    • However, critics say the G8 has fudged many issues and put national self-interest before the international common good.
    • Some have claimed that this is fudging the issue, and that they have set in a committee where it will wither and die.
    • Whenever awareness-raising is put forward as a solution, I smell an issue being fudged.
    • The court's message to universities and other selective, government-financed institutions is: We have fudged this dangerous issue.
    • They're fudging the issue and if they don't tackle this head on, they will be seen to shield those who commit heinous crimes on children.
    • The problem which besets all mergers and acquisitions is the lack of clarity, with management issues being fudged.
    • If you look at the way science fiction writers deal with this - well, most of them just fudge the whole issue.

intransitive verb

informal

  • 1

    stop fudging and get to the point deja de dar rodeos y ve al grano
    • they tend to fudge on sensitive issues no se definen / se van por la tangente cuando se trata de asuntos delicados

exclamation

informal, euphemistic

  • 1

    ¡caray! informal euphemistic