Translation of smock in Spanish:

smock

blusón, n.

Pronunciation /smɒk//smɑk/

noun

  • 1

    (of fisherman, farmer, artist)
    blusón masculine
    bata feminine
    • So he exchanged his football boots for an artist's smock and threw himself wholeheartedly into painting.
    • Ploughmen in clean smock-frocks yoke themselves with ropes to the plough, ribbons and bunches of corn in their hats.
    • There were no smock-frocks, even among the country folk; they retarded motion, and were apt to catch on machinery, and so the habit of wearing them had died out.
    • Have the kids wear old clothes or provide large plastic bags with holes cut in the bottom and sides so they can slip over heads and arms for a protective smock.
    • Smocks or smock-frocks were the traditional garb of country labourers and agricultural workers in the eighteenth century, dating back to much earlier times, and remaining popular in some areas well into the nineteenth century.
    • A short, plump man in a heavy smock over a dark jacket, sat in a one horse chaise and raised his hat.
    • Girls returning from the maize fields, in their red gowns, white smock-frocks, and yellow or red headkerchiefs, stroll through the meadows like moving flowers.
    • His clothes were a blue smock that must have been designated for volunteers.
    • He wore a smock, gardening gloves, and a pair of half-moon glasses with a smudge of mud on them.
    • Even allowing for Will Fern's smock-frock, the usual garment of the rural labourer throughout the 19th c., the costumes of The Chimes reveal a consistent sense of taste, style, and design.
  • 2also smock dress

    vestido amplio masculine
    (for pregnancy) vestido premamá masculine
    (for pregnancy) vestido de futura mamá masculine
    (for pregnancy) vestido maternal masculine Chile
    (for children) vestido con canesú de nido de abeja
    • The earliest bathing suit in modern history consisted of an old outfit of clothes, then it was a smock resembling a kind of ‘bathing gown’.
    • They seemed an almost comically suburban couple: polite, a little posh, all golf jumpers and floral smocks.
    • Mr Blair was wearing a black and blue T-shirt, jeans and training shoes, while his wife was dressed for the heat in multi-coloured patterned trousers, a white smock and trainers.
    • Big smocks, lacy cardigans and wide trousers were the backbone of a collection that carried echoes of high-school uniforms and American small-town culture.
    • Women generally wear a loose, scoop-necked smock over a long skirt made by a wrap-around piece of cloth.

transitive verb

  • 1

    bordar con nido de abeja