Translation of Polaroid in Spanish:


polaroid, adj.


Pronunciation /ˈpoʊləˌrɔɪd//ˈpəʊlərɔɪd/



  • 1

    (invariable adjective) polaroid trademark


  • 1

    (camera, photograph)
    polaroid feminine trademark
    • Working from Polaroids, Kriek has managed to capture the characteristic luminous, blurry grain of commercial Polaroids, and translate this into oversized re-presentations of the images as watercolour paintings.
    • Xavier Damon's work consists of Polaroids that are being enlarged to fairly large sizes.
    • The images they produce are undeniably crude, but like Polaroids or snapshots from vintage or ‘toy’ cameras, that lack of finesse lends a distinctive, awkward charm.
    • Gonzalo Ruffat's website has lots of blurry nudes, presented as if they were Polaroids.
    • Dash Snow apparently took his Polaroids to capture his life by night.
    • This Japanese tale of first love sounds simple, but then you find out that the film was shot in 16 mm, 8mm, video, Polaroids and digital photos.
    • In between the spritzers and sea breezes, they keep track of their dates and potential partners by taking some very strange Polaroids of them - Polaroids that are not of faces but more unusual areas of the body…
    • After threatening Bourgeau and others with arrest if they didn't cooperate, police officers took close-up Polaroids of some of the images.
    • During a 15-year moratorium on videomaking, beginning in 1979, Campus experimented with large-format Polaroids, then turned to the new medium of digital photography.
    • If you want instant gratification shoot Polaroids.
    • Some of his Polaroids were originally shot within miles of the hotel and the surrounding beaches, including Miami Beach, South Beach, Hollywood Beach, Fort Lauderdale Beach and Golden Beach.
    • This sensation of dilated time is also present in several 1976 Polaroids showing ordinary things in Welling's studio and the restaurant where he worked during that period.
    • ‘Get the pretty ones at the top,’ he says as he poses in the window of The Matchmaker pub for a photograph, the Polaroids spilling out from the pages of names and particulars.
    • Meanwhile, the Drama of the Photo Shoot continues, as I showed the Polaroids to a few of my nearest and dearest.
    • Leandro Erlich and Judi Werthein of Argentina invited visitors to pose for Polaroids against a photomural of a ski chalet, on a set equipped with skis and covered with artificial snow.
    • The show's centerpiece was the ‘Hand with Spot’ series: 13 grainy, vastly enlarged Polaroids of the artist's left hand.
    • The top photo was a Polaroid of a smiling woman leaning against a tree, her long brown hair blowing slightly in the breeze.
    • Talbot's negative-positive process was a major factor in the decline of the daguerreotype - which was a one-shot, like a Polaroid.
    • This was of course next to all the snapshots of their team's crashes and a few Polaroids of team members in the hospital, usually giving a thumbs up.
    • The edge of a television screen can be seen and the Polaroid from the first photograph is subtly inserted in the rumpled sheets, implying that someone is underneath them.