Translation of roguish in Spanish:


pícaro, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈroʊɡɪʃ//ˈrəʊɡɪʃ/


  • 1

    (wink/grin) pícaro
    (grin/wink) lleno de picardía
    (child) pícaro
    (child) pillo
    • I have a hard time imagining that this character in the novels is quite the shaggy surfer dude with a vestigial southern accent and laid back roguish charms that he is in the film.
    • With his trousers hoisted slightly too high above his waist, long grey hair grazing his collar and a roguish glint in his eye, he charmed us all instantly with a combination of naivety and directness.
    • Edgar is an ex-stuntman who hides his machismo behind a roguish grin.
    • The piece is pretty and roguish, but is never anything more than predictable.
    • With her roguish good humor and her unself-consciousness, she has a presence that simply pops.
    • It's that roguish spirit that unites these tracks into a glorious whole.
    • The actor's roguish, rough-and-tumble approach isn't well-suited to playing a heroic type, and his version of the Greek king lacks both presence and charisma.
    • He lends Pseudolus his own brand of roguish geniality: even the moment when his eyes lasciviously follow a courtesan's rotating hips is purged of offence by his unthreatening charm.
    • He is the sort of womaniser who never allows himself to stay in a relationship for too long, while she hasn't counted on being won over by his roguish charms.
    • John winked at me with the roguish charm for which he is renowned and I took it as camaraderie.
    • Certainly there's a picaresque or roguish quality to many of the characters and elaborately exaggerated situations presented here, but that only tells part of the tale.
    • His face cracks into a lop-sided, roguish grin.