Translation of stoke in Spanish:


echarle carbón a, v.

Pronunciation /stoʊk//stəʊk/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (fire/furnace) (with coal) echarle carbón a
    (fire/furnace) (with firewood) echarle leña a
    • Leaning over, she took hold of an iron stick and with it poked at the fire, stoking the dying flames.
    • It's very smoky and mysterious and we all sit in silence while a very serene Lap lady in traditional blue and red embroidered costume moves around the room, stoking the fire and watching us carefully.
    • Although feathers do a fine job of insulating a small bird's body from cold, food is the fuel that stokes its inner fires, keeping its metabolism generating crucial heat and energy.
    • On a dank autumnal afternoon in Glasgow's west end the light is liquid, a day to draw the blinds and stoke the fire.
    • On the first deck, the level at which you board, there is a quite large opening down to the engine room two levels below, so that you can see the engines and the firemen stoking the boilers.
    • Around the little valley, other families are stirring, stoking their fires, planning chores, coming to grips with another day in the wilds of Montana.
    • I remember my father going out to stoke the furnaces to make sure they didn't go out.
    • She then fell to her knees and worked for a few moments at stoking the fire, tapping the logs with the metal prod first and then using the bellows, her fingers warming as the fire flared higher.
    • We lit a bunch of candles, stoked the fire and watched our neighbor decide that a power outage was a good time for snowblowing.
    • After stoking the fire, he circles the room again, searching for cracks and crevices where wind might be seeping in, and the life-sustaining warmth of the fire is escaping.
    • On washdays, the tub was filled with cold water using buckets, and a wood or coal fire was stoked up.
    • But the caretaker who has to stoke six boilers each day, cart 12 puds of fuel, carry water on her shoulders so that staff can wash their hands, she receives 12 rubles, has no work clothes, no day off, and no holidays.
    • Instead he moved a few paces away, sitting by the dying fire and stoking the flames higher.
    • In the evenings, my mother read to us, and we knitted socks and sweaters for my dad in the army, stoked the fire and listened to the radio, mainly to Children's Hour, and the news, of course.
    • We spent three hours stoking the fire and drinking - admittedly no great hardship - till I eventually sidled down the hall while my friend stood by ready to enter the security code if I tripped the alarm.
    • The other is fat-bellied, slack muscled and poor yet shovels in expensive long-term poisons as though stoking the boiler of a battleship.
    • The furnaces that fed them fizzled out long ago, the coal that stoked the fires lies unexcavated in flooded mines.
    • She strode out of the tent and watched him stoking the fire for a few moments, there was a blustery wind making it stutter and struggle.
    • The card showed a 19th century photograph of a young boy, no more than eight, stoking the furnace in a grimy workshop, surrounded by men beavering away along a production line.
    • He agreed as he alternately stoked the fire and tossed blueberries into the coals.
  • 2

    (hatred) avivar
    (hatred) alimentar
    (tensions) agudizar
    • He stoked interest and intrigue by initially hinting that he might miss this year's race to pursue other goals such as the one-day classics, or the world hour record, only to return next year to try for his seventh win.
    • He and club officials were accused of unnecessarily stoking supporters' emotions with claims that the date showed anti-Celtic bias, and they lost the argument.
    • It also stokes the emotions, making physical violence more likely.
    • When I asked to meet him in person, his publicity people turned cagey, stoking my curiosity even more.
    • The police were acting on behalf of the state Labor government, which has repeatedly sought to outdo the federal government in stoking fears of terrorism.
    • There were some early quotes in the novel that peaked my interest and stoked my hopes for a story with a deeper meaning.
    • Exactly 100 years ago this week, Wales was in the midst of a fervent religious revival led by a young Methodist, stoking fanatical excitement and emotional excesses.
    • Government diverts the debate by stoking hysteria on whether animal rights activists are terrorists, when to terrorise someone with threats of violence or to damage their property is illegal anyway.
    • It stokes fears and antagonisms so familiar that they're apt to seem natural.
    • Unanswered, its effect is to stoke resentment and encourage conflict.
    • These ads are geared to stoke voter emotions and fears to hammer a candidate on a controversial issue.
    • She'd stoked the partisan passions of her audience - even as she'd sounded an above-partisanship note of concern about the state of the Republic.
    • With the rise of oil wealth, the gap between rich and poor widened, stoking the social discontent that would erupt in the revolution.
    • This was enough to stoke fear and panic among them.
    • Instead, it has stoked the anger of those who see Charles's refusal to cut ties with his aide as a form of weakness.
    • Undue fear of smallpox, a virus that, if it appears at all, will spread slowly - has stoked unnecessary fear and led to a panicked call for a vaccine which can cause harmful side affects.
    • He is a quietly-assured personality, and the pursuit of a physical-education qualification at Rosewell High School in Coatbridge stoked his interest in the mechanics of physiology.
    • Leftists thrive on blind emotion and stoking that emotion is not helpful.
    • She speculated that the shifting social status of women during the war years stoked male anxiety about female bonding and independence from men.
    • Americans took precautions on Tuesday to counter the threat of germ warfare, their fears stoked by the death of one man in Florida from anthrax and a positive test for the disease returned by another man.