Translation of leprechaun in Spanish:


duende, n.

Pronunciation /ˈlɛprəˌkɔn//ˈlɛprəkɔːn//ˈlɛprəˌkɑn/


  • 1

    (que, según la leyenda irlandesa, tiene un tesoro escondido) duende masculine
    • And tomorrow the sky will be pink and filled with flying leprechauns and fairies.
    • If people want to believe in tooth fairies, or leprechauns, or hobgoblins, or taniwha, or whatever, it is their right to do that.
    • Do you believe in goblins, elves and leprechauns?
    • To her way of thinking, leprechauns are a part of the soul of Ireland, not to be found in any other country.
    • The book is based on the story of a crafty 12-year-old Irish boy who is immersed in a world of fairies, leprechauns and gnomes.
    • I could fall face first into a herd of leprechauns and not notice.
    • Menehunes are small people, rather like Irish leprechauns.
    • Lucy was a leprechaun, born to laugh and dance, play pranks and sing.
    • In fact, all I knew about Celtic folklore consisted of one silly story about a leprechaun.
    • We saw a pixie and a leprechaun eating together.
    • You are likely to see queens, princesses, leprechauns, angels, devils and a mixture of all sorts.
    • Is it a path made by the goddess Iris between Earth and Heaven, or a leprechaun's secret hiding place for his pot of gold?
    • They are taught that fairies and leprechauns don't exist.
    • The laminak were female sprites, similar to leprechauns, who could wield either a helpful or harmful influence.
    • She has inherited the leprechauns ' memories.
    • There have always been myths about small people - Ireland has its leprechauns and Australia has the Yowies.
    • He loves the whole idea of leprechauns and the magic and myths of Ireland.
    • It means otherworldly stuff, like leprechauns and so on.
    • The small nocturnal visitors of the middle Ages were known as fairies, leprechauns, elves, or gnomes - the little people.
    • If it involves leprechauns or mole people, we don't want to hear it.