Translation of loafer in Spanish:

loafer

holgazán, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈloʊfər//ˈləʊfə/

noun

  • 1

    (person)
    holgazán masculine
    holgazana feminine
    vago masculine
    vaga feminine
    haragán masculine
    haragana feminine
    flojo masculine informal
    floja feminine informal
    • The sophisticated loafer always finds an excuse to avoid work.
    • Those loafers went on to tame the wild buffalo that made the Rocky Mountains.
    • He had no use for cheaters or braggers or loafers.
    • So he thinks that it's about time you loafers got yourself a job.
    • With many of its 45 miles of trails lift-accessed, Mount Snow courts hikers, mountain bikers, and loafers.
    • But he also has the whiners, loafers, jonesers, and all of the no-good lazy bums, male and female, without a work ethic opposing his every move.
    • All the Quality People can do is keep pushing 'em north and eventually it'll be Castle Downs' problem, and those loafers have had a free ride of it ever since their lots were nothing but mink ranch and army landfill.
    • Fashionistas, loafers and creative-looking sorts cram the graffiti-garnished cafes on Kastanienallee, their confidence in their own hipness rising like steam from a miso soup.
    • But if we agree that hacks and loafers resort to lies because they don't know how else to make great journalism, what can we say about reporters from the Pantheon who marbled their journalism with fiction?
    • When a private citizen is robbed a worthy man is deprived of the fruits of his industry and thrift; when the government is robbed the worst that happens is that certain rogues and loafers have less money to play with than they had before.
    • I was standing by the paddock surveying the latest in a line of equine flatterers and good-for-nothing loafers in which I was about to invest.
    • Among these were a couple of cyclists, a jobbing gardener I employed sometimes, a girl carrying a baby, Gregg the butcher and his little boy, and two or three loafers and golf caddies who were accustomed to hang about the railway station.
    • The occupants are not commuters, but people belonging to a category lying somewhere between loafers and busybodies.
  • 2

    (shoe)
    mocasín masculine