Translation of modish in Spanish:

modish

de moda, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈmoʊdɪʃ//ˈmɑdɪʃ//ˈməʊdɪʃ/

adjective

  • 1

    (design/outfit) de moda
    (outfit/design) a la moda
    (expression/idea) de moda
    (expression/idea) (invariable adjective) in informal
    • What was once enigmatically mesmerising in this kind of modish Iranian movie is now redundant and exasperating.
    • How tragic is this modish contempt for the past and obsession with the sensation of the present.
    • Other varieties enjoying modish popularity in the late 1990s were Pinot Noir, Cabernet Franc, and some which have origins in the Rhône; Syrah and Viognier are foremost.
    • It is, she says, an admission of defeat, buying into the currently modish idea that men and women are fundamentally different and so can never live together in any kind of equality.
    • Modern Italian cuisine is the order of the day, the setting is similarly modish.
    • The results for me are modish and enjoyable but never very exciting.
    • But this modish mob doesn't just follow the trends, they also wear them.
    • Car dealers, meanwhile, will expect that the updated format will inspire a rush of sales to modish motorists.
    • The resulting design was a restrained gown of creamy white silk tastefully ornamented with a soft crushed rose velvet; both women agreed that pure white, although currently quite modish, did not suit.
    • Few academics slog through Scott anymore, but English departments still need Scott scholars; you can jump the line of more modish tenure seekers, if you volunteer to play the frump.
    • By then his celebrity was well established and he wore a dark suit of shiny mohair in a modish cut.
    • The area's five bike shops carry an array of full-suspension mountain bikes, body armor, and loose-fitting, modish clothing made for playing in the dirt.
    • These studio moments whispered the transient chic of a leopard-print tie and fingerless gloves, capturing a modish instant.
    • Stylishly dressed in black and sporting bold, contemporary jewellery, she exudes the modish vibrancy of a woman half her age.
    • Denizens of the world of art naturally see the whole thing rather differently, viewing a critical platform as a useful vehicle for the dissemination of, say, the latest modish orthodoxies.
    • But the chair is important to his father, Martin, the ex-policeman, who mentors with warmth and affection his two modish and conflicted sons.
    • There is another subject about which it is currently modish to express concern - political apathy among young people.
    • Which leaves the visitor free to form opinions free of the critical and cultural pressure that comes with looking at consecrated classic or modish modern art.
    • So easily can the line between modish chic and outright pretension be crossed when the decor is not chosen with the deftest of touch in bars such as this.
    • ‘Arguably, the seventh most-renowned serious vocal ensemble in the world’, its five members turn up their snooty noses at anything remotely popular or modish.