Translation of stutter in Spanish:


tartamudeo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈstədər//ˈstʌtə/


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    tartamudeo masculine
    to have a slight stutter tartamudear un poco
    • to speak with a stutter tartamudear
    • the stutter of machine gun fire el tableteo de la metralla
    • She made a sound, a stutter, but couldn't form or think of any words to say.
    • But I shouldn't judge the guy solely on the basis of his stutter and seemingly poor social skills.
    • To compensate for a lifelong stutter, Walton also overpronounces words, which gives his speech an arrogant twist.
    • Aidan squeaked, with an added stutter because he was suddenly nervous.
    • Well mannered and quiet, with a stutter in his speaking voice - but not his singing one - Thompson nonetheless has an air of defiance about him.
    • Hines had befriended the girl after she joined the Lollypop Children's Theatre in order to overcome a stutter.
    • He may have spoken with a slight Liverpool accent and a slight stutter and was carrying a cream Reebok bag and a plastic bag.
    • Their laughter was louder than the pastor's stutters.
    • In almost every case, it's the smile, or the stutter, that decides it all.
    • The last time I saw Ralph Ineson he made me shuffle around Tesco supermarket pretending to be an old man with a stutter.
    • The Health Service speech and audiology manager, Rose Taylor, said some people's perceptions of the world of speech pathology were confined to lisps and stutters.
    • The Bradford star, who has struggled to overcome his own stutter, is about to sit final speech exams which will qualify him to help others who are verbally challenged.
    • When you have a stutter, your own language is hard enough, let alone trying something new.
    • She asked several times and I tried to speak but again, it was a struggle and mostly a stutter.
    • Mendelssohn also suffered two physical constraints, a hammerlock stutter and a severe curvature of the spine that gave him a hump.
    • What a nightmare: being afflicted with a stutter, and having to give an acceptance speech in front of the largest global live audience that a civilian can get.
    • He knew he was ready, knew it was real, knew it was her, and the words came without a stutter or a stammer.
    • He had a stutter and she helped him, and gave him confidence.
    • Police are said to be were ‘very concerned’ as they searched for Ryan, who suffers with a stutter and is small for his age.
    • The McGuire programme, which helped him, also enabled Pop Idol Gareth Gates to overcome his stutter and go on to chart success.

intransitive verb

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    the car stuttered to a halt el coche fue dando trompicones hasta pararse

transitive verb

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    decir tartamudeando
    he stuttered (out) an excuse balbuceó una excusa