Translation of snitch in Spanish:

snitch

birlar, v.

Pronunciation /snɪtʃ//snɪtʃ/

transitive verb

informal

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    birlar
    afanar slang
    mangar Spain informal
    • The audience hooted and hollered… and I looked around for those awful, horrible 13-year-old baseball playing boys, who had obviously snitched on us.
    • The cook made them this morning, and I took the opportunity to snitch a few.
    • The laws, for instance, require doctors who witness injuries consistent with child sex abuse to call authorities; and social workers are obligated to snitch if they confront someone clearly about to physically harm another.
    • She snitched my cookie, then continued, ‘You were confused.’
    • You're okay for now, but I'll see if I can snitch a few things for you later.
    • If I was very, very lucky, when he found out we hadn't actually snitched any embryos, he'd demand to know what we had been doing here, and then I was safe.
    • If it's any consolation to you, you haven't snitched on anyone.
    • ‘Young people would have the chance of drawing attention to their concerns without feeling like they are snitching on their friends,’ she said.
    • After all, these nightly visitors aren't there to snitch snapdragons or pilfer peas.
    • I mean, just because something is true doesn't mean it should be spoken, and what are the conditions under which you should speak, or you should snitch, or you should turn in your kid?
    • So, I snitched a pack, and a spare lighter, and repaired to the study.
    • ‘I don't think I caught your name,’ he observes, snitching cherries from my stash.
    • But I doubt anyone will notice, unless one of the guys snitches or unless they check the rooms.
    • And please, do not just snitch a taste from my plate haphazardly, or you may very well have eaten my Last Bite.
    • I sat for a moment, wondering what on earth Kip would have done to me once he learned - if he did not already know - that it was I who snitched, when something stung the side of my face a bit.
    • However, you'll not be snitching a slice before the meal, so don't even think to touch it.
    • Then the tantrums for not getting the right colour - or a sibling snitching the only one that was wanted - and so on.
    • Whoa, wait a sec, I do all my own pedicures and snitch the polish from the store, so what money would that save me, anyway?
    • Sometimes the other dorks would let me stand with them, just so that the teachers wouldn't snitch on me to the school psychologist for not having any friends.
    • But if you snitch on the others, you go free while everyone else gets 20 years.
    • I didn't get caught nor did anyone snitch on me but shortly after the fight ended my boyfriend called me.
    • Fights and chases erupt when personal penguin space is invaded or when young marauders snitch a few prized pebbles to start building nests of their own.
    • Jackson blinked, then snitched Sam's glasses, folding them and setting them on the nightstand behind him.
    • Seated under the bright red and blue awning with his back against a merchant stall that was positively heaped with apples, the young man couldn't resist snitching one.
    • Unfortunately, apart from snitching on anyone you know who drives without insurance, the only thing you can do to cut down on what it costs you overall to finance their accidents, is to shop around for cheaper insurance.
    • While I'm wary of children snitching on their parents (echoes of communism), in some cases one has to applaud such actions.
    • Everyone co-operated in making sure that good manners were maintained, even if it meant snitching on people who used bad language.
    • Trey kicked at it as he snitched a chocolate chip cookie from Blake's lunch.
    • No one wants to alienate himself from the group by snitching on his buddies; yet remaining silent seems to evade responsibility - especially if someone could get hurt.
    • They snatched wallets, purloined purses, ‘borrowed’ tools, burgled houses, snitched firewood or drying clothes or even chickens.
    • By the time he reaches Seville in 1976, he has learned the rules - don't fight, don't snitch, don't cry - and when the bullies circle for their first strike, he takes the initiative and joins them.
    • You can track their movements via the mobile phone system, remotely monitor their presence in school, even learn when your teenager is driving too fast, thanks to a satellite-linked service that will snitch on him or her by e-mail.
    • I snitched small bits of things here and there, and quite obviously, I survived.
    • Reginald had gone off talking with a biology teacher, and Kate stood alone in a corner, nibbling on a carrot in vegetable dip she'd snitched from the table beside her.
    • What's more, officials have handed out around 2,000 yuan in rewards to people snitching on illegal sites.
    • The person you told would snitch, of course, and that's how lessons were learned.
    • Well, I don't usually like to snitch, but he was coming onto me and I was a little uncomfortable.
    • And Aiden must have thought that she was the one who snitched.

intransitive verb

informal

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    ir con el cuento informal
    chivarse Spain informal
    to snitch on sb acusar a algn