Translation of marble in Spanish:


mármol, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmɑrbəl//ˈmɑːb(ə)l/


  • 1

    • 1.1Mining

      mármol masculine
      a marble-topped table una mesa de mármol
      • The most handsome and timeless of materials is stone such as marble, granite, limestone, or slate.
      • Its highly polished surfaces were a pearl white marble with veins of soft grey.
      • Most sculpture is carved in white marble and often is displayed in palaces and public buildings.
      • The floor was the same white marble, and a crystal chandelier hung from the slightly domed ceiling.
      • The two shower rooms and the main bathroom have white sanitary ware and either natural flagstone floor or white marble tiles.
      • He glanced around his master suite room; the floor was blue and white marble.
      • All buildings were built of the same white stone, possibly limestone or marble.
      • My feet were placed upon the white marble floor and I sighed yet again.
      • She walked through her kitchen and down the hall to the foyer, which was complete with white marble flooring and a crystal chandelier.
      • The floors were made from highly polished white marble that appeared to be as new as the day it had been set down.
      • Internally there is a mosaic tiled floor, stone and marble pillars and part marble-clad walls.
      • Inside, they laid their burden down on a large slab of polished white marble that was set up in the center of the tomb.
      • The room was painted pearl white which happened to match the polished marble floor.
      • Below the glacier lies granite, seamed through with limestone and marble which the constant rush of meltwater has honeycombed with caves.
      • He has the kind of idealized face that's made to be observed in repose, like he was a painting or a sculpture in cool white marble or something.
      • Double doors lead to a sitting room with antique marble fireplace and polished timber floor.
      • She had changed the design plans for her floor from black marble to white marble - they never saw it coming.
      • He replaced the stone of the fireplace front with glossy white marble tiles.
      • Double doors to the right lead to a large drawing room with polished oak floor and marble fireplace.
      • Pat and his staff also work with a number of quarries to allow them get limestone and marble directly at the most competitive price.

    • 1.2Art

      escultura de mármol feminine
      estatua de mármol feminine
      • Sciberras excels in his evaluation of evidence and in technical matters such as the precise identification of all the various marbles.
      • When Greeks talk about their missing marbles, they are usually referring to Lord Elgin's souvenir-hunting around the Parthenon.
      • Of the outstanding figures of the period, Henry Howard, 2nd Earl of Arundel, was the first to collect marbles seriously.
      • Fourth and fifth Century writers describe the richness of its marbles, mosaics, frescoes, and the silver manger replacing the original clay one.
      • The outline of the field was clearly marked with a border of white marbles about four feet high.
      • Almost everywhere one can see the names and other writings which the visitors inscribe on the stones and marbles.
      • Within that huge space, the marbles will be arrayed around the outside of a rectangular structure that is the same length and width as the Parthenon.
      • The British government has remained steadfast in its refusal to return the marbles.
      • What caused the marble to fall from the Supreme Court building?
      • Only the works of art, the durable white marbles, have outlasted antiquity to become part of the museum collections of modern Rome.
      • The marbles of Franklin and Washington seem too sharply white when placed in the company of those which have not been in the hands of museums or the trade, such as the Antoine Louis referred to above.
      • Echoing the pleas of the Greeks for the repatriation of the Elgin marbles, Egypt has appealed to the British Museum for the return of the Rosetta Stone.

  • 2

    canica feminine
    bolita feminine South America
    to play marbles jugar a las canicas
    • It might have been brazen but it was the only way you could get things like cigarette cards back then, and cigarette cards, along with glass marbles, were staples of the small child's barter system.
    • They would like to ban possession of marbles, golf balls, batteries, as potentials for causing damage as projectiles.
    • His enigmatic assemblages glimmer with glitter, buttons, beads, marbles and plastic toys, bearing what appear to be images of mythic emperors and omniscient eyes.
    • She returned with her Chinese checkers board and sack of marbles and then proceeded to set the game up between them.
    • She and Benjamin weren't exactly working together; both were too eager to get the small marbles off the floor.
    • The object of the game is to capture either 2 marbles of each color, or 3 white, 4 gray, or 5 black marbles.
    • Fill martini glasses with BBs or marbles, leaving 1/2 inch at the top of the glass.
    • So he bought a jar and filled it with 1,000 marbles.
    • For example, hard and even surfaces allow for children to play marbles or hopscotch, or to practice riding a scooter.
    • He devises a game of marbles, and sits with the child and plays.
    • Outdoor games like marbles, jacks, hopscotch not only occupy your kids, they will also strengthen coordination skills.
    • So time went by very fast, we were now playing outdoor games like tig, hide and seek and marbles or ‘Taws’, as we knew them.
    • One contains 2 black marbles, another one contains 2 white marbles, and the third contains one black marble and one white one.
    • His early experiments involved catapulting marbles across a tub of water in his garden.
    • One was playing with two glass marbles, rolling them from hand to hand, completely ignoring the unearthly commotion going on around him.
    • Or, out in the playground, compete in a game of conkers, marbles and - if you are up for it - hopscotch and skipping.
    • Decades ago, children were always filled with immense pleasure when playing tag, marbles, jumping rubber bands or hopscotch.
    • For Irving, I bought a one dollar sack of glass marbles.
    • The game board tumbled to the ground and twenty red and yellow marbles rolled in various directions across the floor, beneath the bed, and under the dresser.
    • This has caused such a flurry in Tess's world of education that her school has now banned sledging, along with conkers, marbles, yo-yos and the sack race at school sports.
    • Drive-by vandals hurling rocks and marbles at glass shopfronts are forcing business owners to fear for their safety and bear the cost of thousands of dollars in repairs.
    • Other traditional games such as skipping and marbles are also being brought back in other primary schools.
    • But as the years went by, Bishop noticed that her son, who loved to play marbles on the ground out back, always seemed to have infected sores on his knees.
    • Children play hide-and-seek, hopscotch, round dances, and marbles.
    • He held up a game he was scheduled to pitch because he was playing marbles with children outside the park.
    • They laid their marbles on the floor and played for an hour.
    • She listened very closely as a hole in the table opened up and the marble fell out into Benny's hands.
    • As for the history: the game of marbles may be claimed by the ancient Romans, or perhaps in India five hundred years ago.
    • She kept herself busy playing whip a top, hoopla, marbles, hopscotch, hide and seek and oranges and lemons.
    • He puts on his dressing gown, tearing one of its pockets in his haste, letting marbles scatter across the floor.
    • The children also took part in Victorian pastimes such as Throw the Horseshoe, a coconut shy, a tin can alley, marbles and hoop the duck.
    • The main thing I remember about that movie is that I think he threw marbles on the ground and the fellow fell over.
    • These include tag, hide-and-seek, kite-flying, marbles, and spinning tops.
    • That could mean anything from a child of three trying to balance on a big brother's skateboard at the top of a flight of stairs, to little children swallowing marbles or other small toys.
    • Children play a game like marbles with cashew seeds.
    • Buzul-bazi is a game like marbles or dice, played with sheep's knucklebones.
    • As she sat at the edge of his feet, failing to become amused from her silly game of marbles, she'd glance towards him every so often in hope that he might finally speak to her and prove that he wasn't quite so ill as she thought.
    • He liked to chase fire engines, lead parades and play marbles under the stands between innings of games.
    • Pupils at Seend School did most of the organisation for the event themselves and thought of ideas for games, including a treasure hunt, marbles and lucky dips.
    • In front of the chair, three black children were on their hands and knees playing some kind of game with marbles.