Translation of huddle in Spanish:

huddle

grupo, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈhʌd(ə)l//ˈhədl/

noun

  • 1

    (tight group)
    grupo masculine
    corrillo masculine
    • Meanwhile, a huddle of hacks tried to write down his thoughts in the downpour.
    • He was high above York, looking down at the city sparkling below - the River Ouse and the snow-capped huddle of houses that lined it.
    • With its huddle of houses around a crescent-shaped beach, Elie, in the East Neuk of Fife, has long been known as one of Scotland's most desirable holiday addresses.
    • Branden also joined the early morning escapade, but he merely sat down next to the small huddle of human mass on the floor.
    • In the quieter reaches of Taunton, walking through the back lanes from Magdelane Alley past the Church and into the huddle of old roads and shops by the river, it was truly pleasant.
    • Far ahead of us, the trees thickened into a forest that enveloped the slopes of a huddle of dismal, mist-shrouded mountains crouching in the shadows of the towering Swabian Alps.
    • A huddle of poky teashops serves the day labourers who congregate here in search of work, and travellers from the station.
    • Near an old iron radiator, a group of adults sit next to a rickety table, a huddle of fathers chatting and watching.
    • After the long ferry journey, Puerto Natales appears as a cheerful huddle of brightly painted buildings clinging bravely to the shore of the Gulf of Almirante Montt.
    • The fishermen's village at Puerto Santo Tomás is a huddle of terraced shacks on the bluff above the bay.
    • In the middle of the boring huddle of dark blue and grey suits cutting their deals and looking round to be head-hunted, a handsome dark-haired newcomer cut an underdressed swathe.
    • In the huddle of the Old Town, space decreed that the myriad of clubs and societies met in public venues across the town.
    • The huddle of poor dwellings, too small to be named a village, clings plastered like martens' nests against rocks, high above a green river.
    • Malouma is from Mauritania on the west coast of Africa, immediately to the north of Senegal, and could rarely have encountered such an unhelpful context in which to impress the huddle of promoters and journalists.
    • We follow the sandy road that was once the sea and pause by a huddle of weather-beaten shacks.
    • Frequently on the run, we would occupy some huddle of rough huts from one insecure night till the next.
    • The harbour walk in Watchet was deserted apart from me and a huddle of damp pigeons.
    • In their huddle of 20 were Troy Evans, Jay Foreman, Dave Ragone, Wade, Kris Brown, Tony Banks and Bennie Joppru.
    • Richard's head is shown side-on, like a keyhole, through which a huddle of other images are, almost literally, glowing.
    • There is a smoking ban here now so every pub and restaurant has a little huddle of smokers outside.
  • 2

    (consultation)
    corrillo masculine
    (in US football) timbac masculine
    (in US football) jol masculine
    to go into a huddle (with sb) hacer grupo aparte (con algn) para discutir algo
    • Unfortunately, when a class has been together for a long time, the ‘old’ members may cluster together in an exclusive huddle.
    • Cameras will be placed in locker rooms, helmets, and huddles, and players and coaches will be equipped with microphones during games.
    • Rotatable or movable seating in large classrooms and auditoriums, so students have options for small group huddles or discussion.
    • His age means he won't step into a huddle and be intimidated by older teammates.
    • A number of Dwarves were gathered together in a tight huddle, whispering furiously.
    • The groupies put their heads together in a fluffy little imitation of a pep huddle and debated on it.
    • He's vocal in the huddle, telling the linemen what he wants and the receivers where they need to be.
    • We made some extra stops, and sped past the small huddle of yellow-coated policemen on the track half way between Brentwood and Harold Wood looking at body parts on the track.
    • He's the best quarterback on the roster, period, because of what he brings to the huddle and the passing game.
    • So when they meet these days, they exchange a series of secret signs and code words, and then they go off into a huddle together and giggle a lot.
    • This year she was so relaxed she even cracked a joke in a huddle during an overtime game in the Bridgeport Regional final against Connecticut.
    • All too often we have watched as Declan Kidney brought his players together in a huddle after a heart-rending defeat.
    • Now Sapio gathers his top managers in a daily huddle at 4: 37 p.m., just after the stock market closes, to go over the figures.
    • Players break from huddles quickly and swiftly move from drill to drill.
    • After the anthem had been played, the players moved from the line to their respective half of the field and got into a brief team huddle.
    • Meanwhile at the ground, the Indian team is getting into its famous post-wicket huddle and gradually moving together around the ground.
    • At one point, he even refused to join the team huddle during a timeout.
    • Certainly chatting over meat pies and mushy peas in the bar, or gathered in huddles around the rickety stables and paddock, every colourful aspect of local life seems to be represented.
    • This inbounds play starts off the same way as the huddle, except your players face your inbounder this time, and they don't put their arms around each other.
    • Shots of Payton soaring, cutting, and emoting made up most of the replay reels, but the camera angles that caught Barry leading on-court huddles during game breaks said so much more.
    • After being removed from a recent game, Gooden refused to join a team huddle.
    • Department teams also conduct brief daily huddles to review what did and didn't go well the day before.
    • He saw him gather five of the soldiers into a huddle and with his subtle, sinister voice began to speak again.
    • It wasn't that the players got in the huddle and said, ‘Let's flip the switch and turn it on now.’
    • Once the anthem was finished, the players moved to their respective side of the field, gathered into a brief team huddle, and then moved into position.
    • With that, all the popular girls gathered in a huddle and started whispering together.
    • That's when a team's quarterback calls two plays in the huddle and tells every player to ‘check with me’ before the snap to know which play to run.
    • The first quarter horn has sounded and your team jogs to the huddle.
    • They didn't appear to hear her, but were actually conferring in some sort of huddle, weapons and all.
    • Ayhia watched incredulously as the Hinsef gathered together in a huddle, apparently to discuss what to do with her, though she couldn't hear them so she couldn't be sure.
    • Scouts love his size, accuracy and ability to manage the huddle and game.
    • The crowd was restless, and when he had finished, the noise increased to a level above normal as they watched the two huddles of players, preparing for the game.
    • She rose from her seat and made her way to the other three, who had already gathered in a huddle at the front of the class.
    • Probably no one was happier to see David Carr back in the huddle than the team's top draft pick.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (crowd together)
    apiñarse
    she huddled against her mother se arrimó a su madre
  • 2

    (curl up)
    acurrucarse
  • 3

    (in US football)
    hacer un timbac
    hacer un jol