There are 3 main translations of row in Spanish

: row1row2row3

row1

hilera, n.

Pronunciation /rəʊ//roʊ/

noun

  • 1

    (straight line)
    hilera feminine
    (of people) fila feminine
    (of seats) fila feminine
    the trees were planted in a row los árboles estaban plantados en hilera
    • a row of houses una hilera de casas
    • they lined up in rows hicieron filas / se formaron en fila
    • a seat in the front/fifth row un asiento en primera fila/en la quinta fila
    • to have a hard row to hoe tener una vida muy dura
    • Rows and rows of red velvet chairs lined the large room.
    • Along the street behind the gates rows of shops sell fresh produce, including unusual items such as sacks of soybeans, sea cucumbers and shark's fins for soup.
    • If planting strictly for cut flowers, then straight rows are the easiest to work with.
    • This property is on the sunny side of Fitzwilliam Terrace, a row of redbrick houses on Upper Rathmines Road.
    • In most parts of the world the vineyard is a well-defined entity, generally well demarcated by the borders of the straight rows.
    • She put her school books in a neat row, making sure her books stood up straight.
    • The walls were lined from floor to ceiling with nothing but rows and rows of books.
    • I peered over the edge of the seat in front of me and looked down the rows below to see if she was still in the theater.
    • Wearing sunglasses and a dark suit, he found a seat in an unoccupied row.
    • I sat in the back of the theatre about ten rows behind them.
    • Spring sown crops of corn are looking promising, with their straight green rows, and potatoes are being planted as fast as everyone can manage.
    • Four men in black uniforms, along with a plainclothed man with a large ID badge, walked past us to an aisle seat about eight rows behind me.
    • Later photographs of the square show a row of rickshaws lined up in the square, and horses and carriages.
    • Above ground, an amphitheater lined with seven double rows of cypress trees echoes the octagonal space below.
    • The children seated in the first row were running around the hall dispersing the sweets to the ones who had got the answers right.
    • We quietly filed in, formed rows and stood an arm's length apart.
    • The desks in Jan's classroom were arranged in four orderly horizontal rows.
    • Tobias grinned again, exposing two rows of straight white teeth.
    • We pulled up into a winding driveway that was lined by a row of rose bushes, all in full bloom.
    • Her son, Rahul Gandhi, was seated in the third row behind Gandhi.
    • Being a tall man, Paddy had requested a seat at the exit row.
    • Within a week of the wedding, he was back at the theater, ensconced in his customary aisle seat in the third row.
    • There were peas, and beans, and rows of young turnips, and carrots, and parsnips, all bordered by long straight rows of wheat.
    • I'm seated in the third row, just forward of the semicircular bleachers that surround the stage and the rear band area.
    • George went in the direction Sal indicated and opened the specified cabinet, to reveal two long shelves lined with rows of bottles.
    • Even though fleece doesn't ravel, the rows of stitching lines need to be sewn on the bias to achieve a good bloom.
    • Her eyes automatically went to the row of photographs lining the top shelf.
    • Family photos cover one of the walls, straight rows of memories that seem to blend into one another.
    • Not one to miss the opportunity, he grabbed honours by occupying a seat in the first row.
    • The pink, caterpillar-like larvae have rows of black spots along their sides.
    • Devon, Joannah, and Layla found a seat in the row before the last of the full theatre.
  • 2

    (in knitting)
    pasada feminine
    carrera feminine
    vuelta feminine
    corrida feminine Chile
    • Dawn was stitching the last row when Tobit barged in, followed by Will.
    • When straight stitching both rows, stretch the seam equally both times.
    • I added 5 extra rows on the collar in stocking stitch so that I would have a roll in the collar, which is easier to pull over the head than ribbing.
    • It will work without knitting this one extra row, but it is easier to sew it together if you do
    • With right sides together, sew the long edges of your horizontal rows together until all four sets are sewn together.
    • Decide how many rows of decorative stitching you want, then pleat an additional two rows.
    • Insert the filler for the next row in the same manner and stitch across the channels; repeat for the two remaining pocket rows.
    • Instead of starting with 38 stitches for the cuffs, I cast on 46 and increased 2 stitches every 6 rows.
    • To quilt the sashing and borders, set the machine for a serpentine stitch and stitch parallel rows down the strips.
    • At this point there are six unworked stitches at each end of the row.
  • 3

    (succession)
    serie feminine
    he experienced a row of failures sufrió una serie de fracasos
    • four times in a row cuatro veces seguidas
    • three days in a row tres días seguidos

There are 3 main translations of row in Spanish

: row1row2row3

row2

Pronunciation /roʊ//rəʊ/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (propel)
    he rowed the boat towards the shore remó hacia la orilla
    • we rowed them/the supplies across the river los llevamos/llevamos las provisiones hasta la otra orilla a remo
    • they rowed her out to the ship la llevaron en bote hasta el barco
    • David noticed that square holes had been cut in the hull to allow oarsmen to row the ship despite the fact that it possessed a single mast with a sail.
    • The ferryman dies and Siddhartha is left to row the ferry himself.
    • We tried our hand rowing a boat on the lake which was completely riotous.
    • The Orsay picture is the more finished of the two, showing five faceless men rowing their boat through a choppy sea towards a waiting ship on the horizon.
    • The old ferryman has become so frail that he no longer rows the ferry.
    • The Italian crew will row their flagship, the Disdotona, on the way back from the Henley Regatta, accompanied by two Venetian racing fours.
    • It is glorious weather, the waterway full of small boats, some being rowed, some under sail, when suddenly there is the sound of shouting as the peaceful afternoon is shattered.
    • Dallas rowed the little boat up alongside the fishing rig.
    • Our staff will row the rafts, cook, and provide special activities for the children.
    • When about 50 yards from the shore the pinnaces cast off, leaving the boats to be rowed to the beach by their naval crews, under covering fire from the warships.
    • He was unable to row the boat and couldn't steer the vessel having lost his rudder on day one of the voyage.
    • Gil and Marle each picked up a paddle and started rowing the boat away from the harbor.
    • Sometimes, in calm seas, when the outboard stuttered and needed coaxing with frequent plug de-oilings, Angus would row the boat.
    • A girl rows a raft made from banana-tree shoots in the flooded Samata, 35 km east of Guwahati, on Thursday.
    • She rowed the boat down the waterway, her anger slowly subsiding.
    • Physical challenges included rowing the raft across a lake, taking on an assault course, with and without heavy equipment to carry, and jogging over a daytime orienteering course.
    • She began furiously rowing the boat to the right, trying to escape the current.
    • The Turkish galleys were rowed by slaves: some of the Christian ships were rowed by volunteers.
    • Our final day was again beautifully sunny, if freezing, so we decided to row a boat around one of Donegal's many lochs.
    • One dark night he helped row a collapsible boat carrying a dozen men half a mile out to sea in the hope of finding a ship to take them.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (propel boat)
    remar
    to go rowing salir / ir a remar
    • to row across a river cruzar un río a remo

noun

Sport

  • 1

    (for enjoyment)
    we went for a row fuimos / salimos a remar / a dar un paseo en bote

There are 3 main translations of row in Spanish

: row1row2row3

row3

pelea, n.

Pronunciation /raʊ//raʊ/

noun

  • 1

    (noisy argument)
    pelea feminine
    riña feminine
    a family row una rencilla familiar
    • to have a row with sb pelearse / reñir con algn
    • Late-night rows throughout the festivities threatened to engulf innocent bystanders and shocked tourists.
    • Golding claimed the police over-reacted and it led to a row and a scuffle.
    • Scott knew about the fights and rows with Hallie that seemed to be Jesse's main concern all the time.
    • The police officer said that on the date in question he received a report of a row in the town square.
    • Yes we still had arguments, sometimes blazing rows but knowing we were in this for the long haul we sat down and talked about it and I mean really talked.
    • One neighbour, a teenager who did not want to be named, told how she had heard a noisy row.
    • He said that in any home, rows and arguments were commonplace but there was a line that should not be crossed.
    • Neighbours said the couple occasionally had noisy rows and sometimes appeared aloof, but they were otherwise unremarkable.
    • In a later incident, during a row, he lost control and punched her in the face.
    • A motorist who went drinking after a row with his fiancée knocked down and killed a pedestrian just seconds after driving away from a violent collision.
    • Such rows usually end up with Tanya storming out of the pub and staying out until her disapproval has been duly noted.
    • For a start, don't make things worse: avoid anger, rows, confrontation and ultimatums.
    • There was a row and fracas between the two women and all were thrown out.
    • The row escalated into a fight involving a group of others, and Miss Edwards was bitten by Tanner on the arm.
    • Last weekend was a busy one for local police, as there were a number of serious rows in the town on Saturday night and Sunday morning.
    • The couple's noisy row drew the attention of neighbors and local officials, who explained to them the news surrounding the food scare.
    • Prosecutors allege that after a row in which insults were exchanged, Collins returned to his house in All Saints Street and returned with a knife in each hand.
    • The couple, who claim they have never had a serious row, say their secret to a happy marriage is always listening to one another and laughing together.
    • One witness who was drinking in the bar said the row started over a disagreement over politics.
    • She rushed to a nearby pub to get help when the row broke out.
  • 2

    (about a public matter)
    disputa feminine
    • Demonstrators united in a solid show of support for a university professor at the centre of a sacking row.
    • A new row has erupted over controversial plans to build ‘eyesore’ wind turbines at a Yorkshire beauty spot.
    • Your child will be making all her own choices as an adult soon enough, and there's no sense in huge disputes and rows if she wants to start now.
    • By the weekend, however, as unheard cases were adjourned in the District Court, there was the beginning of a nervousness that the row could become serious.
    • A report to the council's monthly meeting yesterday said two or three more surgical appointments could be made without impacting on the two posts at the centre of the row.
    • The bishop was at the centre of a row yesterday over a document designed to protect traditionalist Anglicans who are opposed to women priests.
    • A promotions company at the centre of a financial row following two outdoor concerts has gone into liquidation.
    • The woman at the centre of the health row, who is not being named, strongly denied the claim.
    • The bitter nine-month dispute began as a row with John and Anna Atwood over a shared driveway.
    • A former bowling green is at the centre of a row between residents and developers over plans to put homes on it.
    • A Planning Service approval to build a multi-storey apartment block in Newry is at the centre of a blazing row.
    • There have been and continue to be serious tensions and bitter rows - but all concerned have dealt with these in a very adult and professional way.
    • The organist at the centre of a long-running row at a Yorkshire church is set to leave the area and take up a new post in Germany.
    • At the centre of the row is the new dentistry contract, which is expected in the autumn.
    • Any plans to fast-track incineration projects are likely to cause a serious row in the cabinet.
    • There's a row brewing about a new translation of the Mass.
    • He managed to end the rows and squabbles in his party and made a rather good impression in the debates.
    • Memorial benches meant to be a lasting tribute to three friends killed in a car crash are at the centre of a row between police and the families of those killed.
    • York's archives, which detail 800 years of the city's history, have been at the centre of a relocation row.
    • A hospital at the centre of a row after failing to diagnose two patients with cancer has received praise from independent inspectors for its cancer care.
  • 3

    (noise)
    ruido masculine
    bulla feminine informal
    they were making a hell of a row estaban armando mucho jaleo informal
    • I would describe the sound as a horrible row, but as I'm in the band I would like to think it is hard punk!
    • Then, from the other end of house, she said she heard ‘an awful row, shouting and raised voices, a real commotion’.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (argue)
    pelearse
    reñir

There are 3 main translations of row in Spanish

: row1row2row3

ROW

noun

  • 1

    Rest of the World