Translation of habitué in Spanish:

habitué

asiduo, n.

Pronunciation /həˈbɪtʃəˌweɪ//(h)əˈbɪtjʊeɪ/

noun

  • 1

    asiduo masculine
    asidua feminine
    habitué feminine Southern Cone
    a / an habitué of chic cafés/the opera un habitué / asiduo de los cafés chic/de la ópera
    • And cops started having to respond to distress calls from social workers dealing with unruly habitués at least once every couple of weeks.
    • It's a gritty and irreverent look at a dystopic future whose black-market habitués can slay you with either a quip or a well-placed slug to the chest, depending on what mood they're in.
    • A habitué of the Caribbean, the dogfish measures a less-than-intimidating 8 inches in length.
    • The whole place is covered in lilac paint, except for the wall made out of faux rock, and save from a few habitués quietly eating, we're all alone.
    • A habitué of the website, Rachel says she has used the Net to find a roommate, find her apartment in Hayes Valley, and find her part-time job.
    • He became an habitué of Paris jazz clubs, and his most influential and widely seen photographs would possess a free-flowing rhythm that was instantly recognisable.
    • Like many chat room habitués, his consciousness is plugged into the game 24 hours a day, and he doesn't even know if he has a ‘real’ body anymore.
    • When the elevator doors open, visitors and habitués of this most morbid of environments are assaulted by the aforementioned smell.
    • This structure is reflected in the interests, relationships and behaviors of the clienteles - the habitués of particular bookshops, aristocratic salons and drawing rooms, coffee shops and even alehouses of the time.
    • For habitués of Harry's Bar - and they are many - these are the incidentals.
    • But the most insightful clue for explaining the popularity of these places came from a face-to-face conversation I had with one of the hard-core habitués in a gaming center.
    • Being long-term habitués of brew-pubs like Smiles ’, we weren't prepared for the achingly trendy, glass-walled, pine-floored and utterly packed establishment we found.
    • Then there are the regular habitués who, many moons ago, took up permanent residence along the boulevard's sidewalks.
    • Sitting blithely among the skins in immaculate 1950s togs and haircuts, are Stephen and Kim, who would go on to become habitués of the London club - the springboard for the 1980s movement.
    • The remainder of the room was a crowded jumble of benches and tables for the curious and the tavern habitués, who even now were laying claim to the most advantageous positions.
    • It's a city where the habitués all own cars (parked right in front of their brownstones) and can get anywhere without delay.
    • Will the really keen habitués find their way round the new system?
    • New Paradise is hardly unknown to habitués of the neighborhood.
    • He also became a habitué of the maisons closes, producing numerous drawings, lithographs, and paintings of the girls, whom he treated compassionately, as individuals.
    • As in Paris this centred on a café (Els Quatre Gats), its habitués including Picasso, the architect Gaudi, and such musicians as Vives and Granados.