Translation of herd in Spanish:


manada, n.

Pronunciation /hərd//həːd/


  • 1

    (of cattle) manada feminine
    (of cattle) vacada feminine
    (of cattle) tropa feminine Southern Cone
    (of goats) rebaño masculine
    (of pigs) piara feminine
    (of pigs) manada feminine
    • The very dry 12 months from October 1995 to October 1996 were then followed by very wet years, where camels would gather in herds of up to 200.
    • The Queen has been accused of ignoring the devastating environmental damage caused by vast herds of red deer that roam across her Highland estate and onto one of Scotland's top nature reserves.
    • Pastured flocks and herds of meat animals, dairy herds, and poultry flocks will return, requiring, of course, pastures and hay fields.
    • If the disease were to spread into the pig herds of East Yorkshire, Humberside, East Anglia and Scotland - areas that are so far disease-free - it could cause real problems.
    • The buildings huddled together like a herd of deer in the dead of a winter storm, attempting to share warmth and shelter from the elements.
    • Here, in the scrubby land mantled in the after glow of a soft sunset, springbok leapt and Cape mountain zebra grazed even as herds of black wildebeest stared at us intently and then galloped away.
    • About half a mile north-west of Easton he could see a group of mounted figures watching over a herd of large animals.
    • Suppose I have a herd of purebred Angus cattle and I market my beef as a branded product.
    • The latest foot and mouth outbreak in Brazil has affected 153 animals in a herd of 582 cattle and eight pigs.
    • Mr and Mrs Harries, who farm 180 hectares, have a herd of 300 dairy cows, 180 followers and 120 beef cattle.
    • It is well known that if a trait is heritable, the easiest and most practical way to change the trait in a herd of cattle is through selection of the sire.
    • Ironically, livestock herds had grown by as much as 50 percent in the years prior to the infestation.
    • There's variety in the animals and produce and the freedom to focus on the aspects you most enjoy, such as foregoing a big garden in favor of a herd of animals.
    • The idea is to move the livestock into bigger herds and move them around more.
    • Historic parkland in North Yorkshire is now home to some gentle giants of the animal kingdom - a herd of North American bison.
    • On the other side of the fence that separates prey from predator, a herd of zebras huddle together and drink from a nearby river.
    • But casual sightings in recent years indicate that a herd of seven horses was living in the park last year.
    • Warm-blooded animals are the only terrestrial creatures that live in large herds or flocks or that migrate long distances.
    • He started with six cows and had a herd of 26 by high school.
    • Therefore, two herds of deer share these summer ranges and, consequently, mountain lions from Round Valley repartition space on the winter range after months of being apart.
  • 2

    (of wild animals)
    manada feminine
    before noun the herd instinct el instinto gregario
  • 3derogatory

    (of people)
    tropel masculine
    the (common) herd la masa
    • Friday night Bingo crowds were typically large herds of older females.
    • Get an alpine start by leaving Longs Peak Ranger Station no later than 2 a.m. to beat the storms and the herds of Denverites who crowd the trail all summer.
    • From the shine atop his bald noggin to the curl in his waxed mustache, Perez strikes a remarkable pose when compared to the herds of button-shirted cowboys gathered around him.
    • Is there some celeb handbook that advises celebs in choosing a remote and inaccessible religious tradition so as to keep clear of the common herd?
    • Here's a tip for you - don't follow the herds of tourists queueing to buy tickets at the kiosk near the garden entrance.
    • He came to see raves as herds of sensation-hungry young people blindly upping the experiential ante just because they could.
    • This striking analogy could be useful in considering what is to be done with the herds of students who populate our land.
    • Or are rich lawyers not expected to mix with the common herd?
    • By keeping wages close to subsistence level, the Arkansas-based retailer offers low prices that draw herds of gleeful shoppers away from the competition.
    • I found myself shouting insults at the telly when I saw herds of women virtually knocking each other unconscious to get at the Stella McCartney clothes in H & M.
    • If drunken herds of fly-by-night goobers in cowboy hats and Free Republic tee shirts want to stumble up and down Broadway or the Lower East Side at two a.m., so be it.
    • That's fine, so long as you don't believe it elevates you above the common herd.
    • She had that same aura of persistent irritation that wafts on the breeze ahead of wandering herds of Jehovah's Witnesses.
    • I saw herds of ticket inspectors on the route catching unticketed miscreants during the first week of operation but I've not seen any since.
    • It does not occur to him that we have had half a century of this, and there is a good deal of disillusion with the whole concept of a ‘public sector’ with a higher, nobler ethos than the common herd.
    • I suppose this fits with her general fastidious nature and adds to the impression that in some way she felt, and actually was, above the common herd in her confidence and control.
    • He may as well have clapped me in irons and commenced flogging in front of the herds of law-abiding legal visitors.
    • So they are cagey about letting the common herd assess their work.
    • The place looked a disgrace, with rubbish all over the place from the chaos the day before, and cleaners had only just started work, trying to sweep up without being bowled over by herds of disgruntled shoppers.
    • The awesome stupidity of the common herd endures and multiplies, in part, because of the bogus trend stories that daily newspapers feed it.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (animals) arrear
    (animals) arriar River Plate
    • If you want to build a ship, don't herd together people to gather wood — divide the work and give orders.
    • The Sami, as a nomadic tribe, never concerned itself much with borders anyway as it herded reindeer across the region.
    • We traditional farmers are their peasants now; our job is to till the soil, wear flat caps and herd our cattle and sheep with dogs and sticks.
    • I usually avoid being herded around on a bus, but we had such a tiny amount of time and money.
    • Journalists were herded into buses and taken to mystery destinations for the announcement of unknown policies.
    • They must give them clothes, look after their garden, herd their cattle, sheep and goats, build their grain stores and houses.
    • Children provide much-needed labor in herding livestock and farming.
    • Eighty or so villagers were taken from their homes and herded to the plaza area.
    • Don't herd folk into the stinking cities - let our villages and small towns flourish.
    • Unlike most dog breeds, it continues to be bred, used and valued for its original purpose - herding livestock.
    • On arrival, I was dragged in through the door and herded to the table where an accusing glass of wine was already sitting waiting for me.
    • As babies grow bigger and fiercer, they contribute more mess and filth than llamas herded into your living room, and yet they're so sniffy about dirt.
    • There was something about the rolling stride with which they moved that spoke of a lifetime of forking hay, sitting astride tractors, or herding cattle and sheep.
    • With no two tumours, no two treatments and no two sufferers ever the same, cancer patients need to be treated as individuals, not herded through the system.
    • Before the war he was a farmer, he herded cows and sheep.
    • I can't be taken seriously, after all I've stepped out of the flock and refuse to be herded into a huddle.
    • Now imagine this if you can: you are taken from your mother and father as a child and herded onto a large truck or plane with complete strangers.
    • In fact, the hordes of people they're herding into engineering and computer classes will have nowhere to go when they come out.
    • But public service companies like Translink can herd children onto a bus that make them, he said, dangerously overloaded.
    • We had been split into groups and herded into work on a Saturday to film the trailer.
    • Using mobile electric fencing, Jim herds his cattle through the fields daily to strip-graze concurrent sections.
    • This species may also hunt in packs on occasion by herding and trapping smaller fish.
    • I am pretty sure the dog would be happier killing those sheep than herding them.
    • The kids are to be deposited at the school, herded into minibuses and driven up while the adults walk.
    • Many Iraqis live a nomadic existence in tents, herding goats, sheep or cattle.
    • Elaine Hill's Sheepdog Handling Display Team delighted the crowds, if not the geese they were herding, with their skill and speed.
    • Some demonstrators were injured and five reportedly arrested when the police suddenly moved forward to herd people off the roadway.
    • He was soon followed by an old man herding sheep and goats.
    • He knew what it was like to herd sheep and cattle, to pick blackberries and blackcurrants, to thin beets and snag turnips.
    • We saw people in all rooms of the house just scatter and get herded out by the cops.
    • What he was certain about was that, had he stayed in Greece, he'd still be herding sheep.
    • Both Ellen and Berit Anne herded reindeer in their youth.
    • These are pastoralists or nomads, if you will, who make their living by herding their livestock.
    • Some 150 Afghans from the camp were herded onto buses and then dumped back across the border in Afghanistan, a wholly illegal act.
    • He will be prepared to participate in political change, engage in rebuilding his country, or return to herding livestock.
    • The popularity of sheepdog trials is surging in Australia, despite a declining rural population and a growing trend of using motorbikes to herd sheep and cattle.
    • Samoyeds were traditionally used to herd reindeer and guard against wolves and bears.
    • But later troops armed with machine guns herded further columns of refugees back.
    • Instead, we now want our heroes out in the woods, chopping down trees, fencing in livestock, herding geese and curing bacon.
    • A handful resisted arrest by going limp, and were separated from the rest of us, who were herded into a police bus.
  • 2

    (people) arrear
    the refugees were herded into trucks metieron a los refugiados en camiones como si fueran ganado

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (animals) ir en manada
  • 2

    (people) apiñarse