Translation of natter in Spanish:

natter

charlar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈnatə//ˈnædər/

intransitive verb

British
informal

  • 1

    charlar informal
    cotorrear informal
    we nattered on about this and that estuvimos charlando de todo un poco informal
    • they were nattering away estaban de gran charla
    • She's constantly nattering on about her plans for the weekend and what she plans to cook.
    • Iain's dad and I work together, so no doubt we will be nattering about England's progress at every opportunity.
    • The barman eventually stops nattering to his mates and notices us waiting, but that's the price you pay for being in a real pub, with real regulars, I tell myself.
    • Anyhow, we ate our curries and noodles and nattered away for a fair few hours, catching up on all the things we've missed.
    • It was fun, nattering on about my various writing projects and reflecting on my day's work.
    • A bunch of eighteen-year-olds, nattering about parents: ‘They don't understand me.’
    • We walked and spent the whole evening last night nattering about him.
    • A 10% increase in reading speed means that you've got 10% more time to spend nattering with your colleagues over coffee.
    • Jay and Bud are making something in the kitchen, nattering like old friends.
    • The cabin crew often seem more interested in nattering among themselves than in being attentive to passengers.
    • And the two young ladies kept on nattering on about hair fashion all the time pretending not to see an old man standing close by.
    • Only… these were the same ones you were nattering with last night.
    • One of my wife's sisters was also present, nattering at my older brother about something.
    • So, there I was, trying to work and there she was, nattering on about how it was colder than the time she'd spent in some place in America which I can't remember.
    • Around her, they chattered, nattered, muttered… and laughed.
    • We spent close to 3 hours laughing and nattering away about nothing in particular.
    • A man grabs my shoulder and starts nattering at me in Swedish.
    • But the bus driver's mate jumped on and they started nattering.
    • I like cricket, I like sitting on the boundary with a cold beer, nattering with my friends, half an eye on the game, getting burned because I forgot the sun cream.
    • There were seats full of teenagers nattering about boys, homework and clothes.

noun

British
informal

  • 1

    (no plural) charla feminine informal
    to have a natter charlar
    • It was a great comfort to my mother - they had a grand natter over a cup of tea.
    • I stayed at home with my mum, and we had a good natter.
    • Noel made sure that he popped into his grandparents for an enjoyable natter.
    • Had quite a nice lunch and a natter with Owen; he seems to be enjoying life in Britain.
    • It's a shame we didn't have time for a natter when we'd done, but my next guest was waiting and we had to move on.
    • So you send email, you ring your friends, and you have a natter round the coffee machine.
    • As soon as he recognised her he gave her a peck on the cheek and stopped for a natter.
    • At one point I was worried Ronnie wasn't going to recover and I would go round to Stephanie's and have a good cry or a natter.
    • ‘I'm not stopping,’ chirrups the visitor who settles down for a cuppa and a natter with her coat on.
    • We also had a natter about psychology and the Mediterranean diet.
    • It feels a bit like when you're in a supermarket and, by the fruit and veg, you bump into somebody you know well enough to stop and have a natter.
    • I felt very, very alive, and so desperate to speak with an intelligent, creative woman that I rang a friend back home for a good natter.
    • He used to go to Beckhill Working Men's Club and have a natter with Donald because he knew what nights he went there.
    • Each lunchtime he would go to Mario's, his local caff in Kentish Town, for a natter with the locals.
    • It's the kind of place you could meet your mates on a Saturday lunchtime for a natter and nachos, or have an early tea after work, as we did.
    • Many of them are elderly and have nowhere to go and have a natter.
    • She said: ‘I'll miss having a natter with the teachers but I won't miss having to get up at half-past six!’
    • Coming to bingo is the only chance I get to relax, chill out and have a bit of a natter with my friends or family.
    • Now for something completely different for those of you who are getting weary of the political natter.
    • Buni comes round for a natter, in lieu of the lunch I've had to cancel.