Translation of suntan in Spanish:


bronceado, n.

Pronunciation /ˈsənˌtæn//ˈsʌntan/


  • 1

    bronceado masculine
    moreno masculine Spain
    (lotion/oil) (before noun) bronceador
    to get a suntan tostarse
    • When Coco Chanel started the craze for suntans in the 1920s, only those who could afford to head for warmer shores were able to indulge in the new fashion.
    • Spare a thought for the teachers who returned this week to the chalkface, their Mediterranean suntans fading as fast as the memories of the seven weeks' holiday.
    • The drug company was originally interested in the stuff as a drug to help light-skinned people get better suntans.
    • Out came the girls and they were an eye-catching lot with their Californian suntans, colt-like legs and high, provocative breasts.
    • Beach holidays became increasingly popular; white women valued their suntans as evidence of leisure and style.
    • Their bleached blonde hair is slightly lighter than their fake suntans.
    • Remember, while fake tans are safer than suntans or solarium tans, it is important to be aware that self-tanning lotions offer little or no protection from UV radiation.
    • And we associate suntans with being healthy because people are outside.
    • Sunburns and suntans are signs that your skin has been damaged.
    • Millions are sporting suntans / sunburn following the Hottest Weekend in British History.
    • The ozone layer high in Earth's atmosphere absorbs much of the UV radiation from the sun, but that which reaches the surface can cause suntans and sunburns.
    • That would be the equivalent of wanting to sell empty seats on an airplane headed for Alaska to folks who want to get a suntan.
    • Biologically, suntans - and dark-pigmented skin in general - tell another, more objective story: that human beings have an ambivalent evolutionary relationship with the sun.
    • Both girls had over-the-top suntans, scruffy blonde hair, and very long legs in extremely tight jeans.
    • Seeing all those skinny girls in the movies wearing bikinis and their long straight hair and suntans made me feel very Midwestern and un-groovy.
    • That muscles have become status symbols signifies that most jobs now no longer call upon physical strength; like suntans, muscles have become an aesthetic of the obsolete.
    • You can always tell you're in a football environment because all the women have very long, very straight blonde hair and impossible suntans while the men are all jowly and laugh too loudly.