Translation of scallop shell in Spanish:

scallop shell

concha de vieira, n.

noun

  • 1

    concha de vieira feminine
    concha de ostión feminine Southern Cone
    concha de callo de hacha feminine Mexico
    venera feminine
    • In form, the dishes are identical: three scallop shells on small conical feet are attached to a central shaft that is encrusted with tiny molded shells and coral and supports a fluted cup.
    • Am now going to forage in cupboards for scallop shells.
    • Patterns of olive leaves, golden scallop shells, and intricate pastel designs ramble over the walls.
    • The first big-ship nudist cruise of the Mediterranean, on the 17,000-tonne Flamenco, was hailed as the biggest naked event in these waters since Aphrodite appeared in her birthday suit floating on a scallop shell.
    • The central panel portrays the Baptist flanked by two scallop shells, which allude to his role as the baptizer of Jesus.
    • The nautical motif continues in the dolphins surrounding the central plaque and in the cattails and scallop shells on either side of the flanking panels and on the clasp.
    • It has nothing to do with collops, but requires the oysters to be put into scallop shells.
    • Cream colored booths, which bare a vague resemblance to scallop shells, swivel upon command to face the third floor hot line, hard at work.
    • The figure emerges from a finely carved sea-foam bodice, and her hair is crowned with a tiara adorned with a scallop shell and a small gondola.
    • This one comes from a sand-mud bottom off the South Coast, where a local diver followed a trail of old and empty scallop shells until he hit the fishy equivalent of King Solomon's Mines.
    • Once again, a winged dove (the Holy Spirit) radiating light hovers above as John pours water over Christ from a scallop shell, another symbol of baptism.
    • hold the scallop shell horizontally in your left hand, flat side up, round edge facing you.
    • Sometimes one arm is longer, to function as a handle, and rarely the central plate has an unusual shape such as a scallop shell.