Translation of Shangri-la in Spanish:


paraíso (terrenal), n.

Pronunciation /ˌʃaŋɡrɪˈlɑː/


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    paraíso (terrenal) masculine
    • The oasis was like finding Shangri-La, or El Dorado, or Eden, or Valhalla, or… well, an oasis in the desert.
    • In the '60s and '70s, Europe was viewed in some corners as a kind of sexual Shangri-La, an idea brought home in the steady imports of European erotica to the grind houses of America.
    • I'd hardly call it paradise, but it's better than Shangri-La, where they usually stick the freshmen.
    • To most people, especially then, Patagonia was a name like Timbuktu or Shangri-La - far off, interesting, not quite on the map.
    • The whole idea of the film has a group of youngsters from around the world seeking a paradisiacal, off-the-beaten-track Shangri-La where they can kick back, laze about, smoke some dope and do as they wish.
    • What's the point of fashioning 1,001 wondrous beasties and marvels - from Shangri-La to two-headed dinosaurs to a reconstructed Radio City cinema - if you swamp them in the shadows?
    • With its Buddhist monasteries and prayer flags it bears a passing resemblance to some long lost Shangri-La.
    • I worried also about the nature of our neighborhood, which is a redneck Shangri-La of big dawgs, trucks with bad mufflers, heavily armed Gomers, and gangs of marauding feral boys with BB guns.
    • The story of how this trout Shangri-La fared in the twentieth century illustrates something few anglers consider: the changes their sport has undergone in the last century.
    • As the story lifts, Zhang slowly adds more colour until Wei's socks are bright red, of course, and that remote village starts to look like Shangri-La.
    • Maharani dahl, my own private Shangri-La, brings beans and black lentils into divine harmony with butter, cream and majestic spices.
    • Humans' desire to reshape nature to their benefit is nowhere better exemplified than in Yellowstone-even this trout Shangri-La could fulfill a greater potential, indeed, a greater vision.
    • What is known is that it is the ever-elusive Paradise or Nirvana or Shangri-La that everyone, especially Ibn Fattouma, is searching for.
    • For these closed-minded souls, the traditionalist society of the modern day Philippines should seem like Shangri-La, for here the age-old sexual roles are strictly enforced.
    • And I wanted to see if this road that once seemed as impossibly romantic as Xanadu or Shangri-La was where I had left them.
    • They are rescued by a mysterious people who take them to a hidden Utopia called Shangri-La.
    • Greendale is Young's idea of Shangri-La, where lumberjackets are always in style and girls with far-out tree-hugger names grow up to be ecologically responsible cheerleaders instead of SUV-driving mall rats.
    • We called it la-la land, a Shangri-La of dreams and reality.
    • You go just past Atlantis, hang a left at the Garden of Eden, keep going past Shangri-La, and make the first right turn past Never-Never Land.
    • At the end of this conversation, inevitably, looms a Shangri-La of potential script options and development deals.