Translation of rudeness in Spanish:


grosería, n.

Pronunciation /ˈrudnəs//ˈruːdnəs/


  • 1

    • 1.1(impoliteness)

      grosería feminine
      mala educación feminine
      • A cutting judge became a household word on account of his rudeness.
      • A true lady will always repulse familiarity or rudeness, either of speech or manner.
      • You know what I'm talking about: angry outbursts, sarcasm, rudeness, aloofness, running away, or retreat.
      • We all hear about how the rudeness of email has affected our lives.
      • Indeed, publicly correcting anybody is the ultimate in rudeness.
      • Mary sedately entered the parlour, admonishing her youngest sister's rudeness.
      • Obviously she at least was mindful of the rudeness of gossip.
      • I went through a somewhat similar situation with my sister, minus the rudeness on her part.
      • His plan to get the old lady back for her minor rudeness was coming to literal fruition.
      • I blurted out, then blushed at my unnecessary rudeness.
      • Lady Catherine was clearly annoyed at his apparent rudeness.
      • For some reason, she never sulks away or criticizes my rudeness.
      • Left without having a single drink thanks to the appalling rudeness of a waitress.
      • I was just thinking about the increasing levels of rudeness I am treated to at work.
      • People too often confuse "brutal honesty" with rudeness.
      • All too often, what would have formerly passed for simple rudeness or vulgarity is now labelled something much more menacing.
      • They would suit each other well - in wealth, in pride, in rudeness.
      • In both instances, the officers had responded with inexcusable rudeness.
      • Lateness is frowned on in Europe, where anything less than perfect punctuality for a social engagement is considered a rudeness.
      • Once they get converted, they will forgive our rudeness.

    • 1.2British (vulgarity)

      ordinariez feminine

  • 2

    (primitiveness, simplicity)
    tosquedad feminine
    lo rudimentario