Translation of recherché in Spanish:


rebuscado, adj.

Pronunciation /rəˈʃɛːʃeɪ//rəˌʃɛrˈʃeɪ/



  • 1

    • Apart from a few more recherché knots, there are three basic ways of knotting a tie nowadays: the Windsor (a deplorable invention), the Half-Windsor (ditto, without even the courage of its convictions) and the classic four-in-hand.
    • Empiricists deny this: they think that even the most recherché mathematical ideas can be derived from sensory experience by abstraction and idealization.
    • The language is literate without being recherché, and we are kept in steady involvement and suspense.
    • That is all well and good but constant repetition and even his most recherché songs become hackneyed.
    • It is a simple, episodic tale - despite its intriguing, recherché information - which gives credit to children's capacity to learn anything.
    • The evening will encompass the well-known as well as the recherché material of these writers, be they lyricists or musicians.
    • Though it was found recherché by his contemporaries, its expressive power came to be acknowledged, and its lyrical melody and richly varied textures to be given their due.
    • Why are Stella's precious, recherché creations nestling here, among the bog-standard sportsware, the hoodies, the baseball caps, the functional swimsuits, the sweat-pants?
    • Her first sortie into live comedy was a little too recherché for some audiences.
    • Wagner's ingeniousness with plot is matched by his cleverness with the recherché literary conceits - little touches that you can't help admiring, like statues in a boxwood maze, even as you hurry past.
    • He wrote these in the Forties, when medieval music was even more of a recherché taste than it is now.
    • For, though it may appear on the surface to be a specialist disc, of somewhat recherché material, it cannot fail to delight anyone who loves the sound of a cappella singing at its finest.