Translation of hoofer in Spanish:


bailarín, n.

Pronunciation /ˈhʊfər//ˈhufər//ˈhuːfə/



  • 1

    bailarín masculine
    bailarina feminine
    • He joked and quoted old hoofers, dead and alive.
    • The question that fuels the narrative is this: will they (the movie hoofer and the ballerina) be able to dance together?
    • It also exposes the vulnerability of these unhappy hoofers.
    • In the 1930s, during the Great Depression, the charismatic hoofer was the highest-paid black entertainer in the country.
    • Jerry Travers is an American hoofer arriving in London to help out his pal, producer Horace Hardwick, with a new song-and-dance show.
    • On the phone from her hotel room in Pasadena, she talked about taking on a role associated with two of the great hoofers of our time.
    • Veteran hoofer Lionel Blair was surrounded by dancing stars on stage in Bromley to kick off the theatre's new programme.
    • They seem like ghastly old hoofers at the end of the Music Hall era: earnestly trying to edify us with a touch of the exotic.
    • Many of them were quite good at it, having made a living as Broadway hoofers before they went west.
    • I'm a musician, I'm a hoofer, I'm an entertainer from a line of entertainers.
    • Growing up in a family of hoofers made for a very focused life.
    • He brings such intelligence to dramatic roles as well as being a fine hoofer.
    • It was a treat to see Buster Brown, an old-time hoofer of Apollo fame, who still has an easy upper body and lilting feet at age 86.
    • Fred Astaire plays an aging hoofer looking for a comeback on Broadway.
    • Dancers have never been quite so in demand for videos and live shows - and sometimes the hoofers in the background become stars in their own right.
    • And I never really thought about movies until I hung up my tap shoes and went, OK, I can't be a hoofer for the rest of my life.
    • Now, though, he has discovered a taste for musicals, and wonders whether a career as a hoofer might beckon.
    • I have to say here, that the corps de ballet (that's the poncy equivalent of the chorus line, for you unenlightened) were the biggest bunch of clodhopping hoofers I've ever seen.
    • The rest of the time is padded out by him interviewing Broadway hoofers past and present and telling us all about the traditions of this ‘Great White Way’.
    • Then the dance number ends, and one of the hoofers steps forward.