Translation of louche in Spanish:

louche

de dudosa reputación, adj.

Pronunciation: /luʃ//luːʃ/

adjective

literary

  • 1

    (person) de dudosa reputación
    (conduct) turbio
    (conduct) dudoso
    • He made no apologies for his rackety lifestyle, his liking for louche and even sleazy companions, his lavish consumption of cigars, brandy and champagne.
    • Service was reasonably snappy, if occasionally louche, the prices were very reasonable given the size of the portions and the ambience was mixed and lively.
    • The story centres on Sebastian, a louche and over - indulged New Orleans playboy, who has perished in ugly circumstances overseas.
    • The spies on both sides are pretty louche characters, and espionage is portrayed as intimately bound up with military and business interests.
    • So many, and not just the young, want the ambience - a louche, bohemian, coffee house style - and not the substance.
    • I was telling him about last night and he described me as sounding languid and louche, and consequently correctly guessed that I was still in bed.
    • Fresh of face and louche of manner, they are equal parts Dickensian urchins and Wildean dandies.
    • Their two-year courtship was spent among the Chelsea set - a fast group of bohemian artists and media types not averse to giving louche parties.
    • The historically louche behaviour definitely has more charm.
    • The tousled hair's intact, but, at 57, the formerly cherubic face is somewhat worn, making him look more louche than ever.
    • The man was from Mexico, a London boy transplanted into a hot Hispanic city, where he was throwing away his brains and education on a louche life of nightclubs and restaurants.
    • Although it enjoys a louche reputation among the druggie and stag-party sets, it's actually one of the most refined, stylish cities I know.
    • If you can't dance, stand at the bar and look louche.
    • Witty examinations of the more louche aspects of sexuality are masked by music so exquisite that the provocative subject matter barely registers.
    • Sure enough, its reputation for unorthodoxy has gradually brought together a louche bunch of demented geniuses.
    • Somewhere between circus and living sculpture, it has the thrills and spills of the big top, the aesthetic sensibility of ballet and a hint of louche cabaret.
    • Lounge lizards will welcome this louche downtown bar boasting one of North America's largest vodka selections not to mention world-class wines.
    • ‘He's a wretch,’ says Amis in his familiar louche drawl, at its sneary best on such occasions, and perfect for them.
    • He was blond and good-looking, if a touch louche: a bit like a minor character out of PG Wodehouse, only with a Dublin accent.
    • Sitting at a nearby table, under a revolving mirror ball, Steve seems immune to such louche diversions.