Translation of pergola in Spanish:


pérgola, n.

Pronunciation /ˈpəːɡələ//ˈpərɡələ/


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    pérgola feminine
    • The company produced essentials for the Edwardian garden: wooden gates, bridges, pergolas, ‘pigeon cotes’ and a variety of seats.
    • Grapes hang from a pergola, apples are espaliered and ripe berries tempt the visitor.
    • A mature specimen will spread four metres or more and like other large flowered hybrids is ideal for summer flowers on walls, fences and pergolas, or for growing through a climbing rose or an earlier flowering tree like laburnum.
    • Raise new plants from seeds or cuttings, and by layering, and provide support with trellises, pergolas and other structures.
    • The most popular garden structures, not counting the ubiquitous shed, include trellises, arbours and pergolas.
    • Train a fragrant climbing rose over a pergola at the garden gate.
    • Canes, too, may be wrapped or braided in ascending spirals on strong posts that either stand alone or support arches or pergolas.
    • The centrepiece of the exhibition features stone columns covered by a pergola and festooned in wisteria.
    • Arbors, trellis and pergolas can be incorporated with fence systems creating your own personal touch and look.
    • There will be a dramatic expansion of the premises as new log cabins and sheds, summer houses and pergolas spring up in the grounds as demonstration products.
    • There were sunken gardens and ornamental ponds, rose pergolas and formal hedges.
    • Let it climb a tree in a wild garden or cover a pergola or hide a chain-link fence.
    • It is normally best to plant a pergola with a mix of both evergreen and deciduous climbing plants.
    • They built a small garden shed beyond the vegetable garden and a low stone wall between the shed and the pergola.
    • You can plant your vine to climb a trellis, arbor, pergola, or fence.
    • The family-owned firm has been trading in the village since 1858, and makes and supplies a wide range of timber products, from gates, fences and sheds, to garden structures such as pergolas.
    • City building codes prescribe limits on planters and structures, such as decking, trellis and pergolas.
    • In the extensive grounds are terraced lawns, stonework with feature arches, rose-covered pergolas, a kitchen garden, woodland walks, a stone-built pavilion, greenhouses and even a tennis court.
    • Both spaces have seats and tables, but the inner one also has a network of hanging cables to support climbing plants, a pergola at enormous scale.
    • Gardeners apply the word to structures, mostly, that vary from soaring pavilions to traditional wisteria-draped pergolas to arched gates.