Translation of swashbuckler in Spanish:


aventurero, n.

Pronunciation /ˈswɒʃbʌklə//ˈswɑʃˌbək(ə)lər//ˈswɔʃˌbək(ə)lər/


  • 1

    aventurero masculine
    • I've learned history, mathematics, science, how to steer and ship and how to be a swashbuckler.
    • He looked like a swashbuckler fresh out of a living faerie tale, she thought.
    • O'Hearn plays the lead, a swashbuckler named Kane.
    • Success meant getting Oracle founder and CEO Ellison, a man who has cultivated a public image as a swashbuckler - flying a fighter jet and racing yachts - to buy into the concept.
    • He dreamt that he was a brave and noble swashbuckler, swinging from chandelier to chandelier as he dueled with his foes.
    • It was an opportunity to fulfil a boyhood fantasy to mix it with swashbucklers.
    • But there is something very romantic about the notion of the pirate that remains to this day: The skill of two swashbucklers battling on the deck of a ship, the hunt for buried treasure and the thrill of lawlessness.
    • He embodies what remains the rather sad refrain of many swashbucklers in the Valley: a technologist who achieves success but alienates himself from the thrill of invention and love of family.
    • As for the rest of us, the latest installment to the Zorro story is a complete flop if not for the fact that it wields that beloved swashbuckler.
    • The graphs of annual tomato production held no interest for this one-eyed swashbuckler with the concentration span of a gnat and the heart of a desert lion.
    • The cover had the classic image of a swashbuckler.
    • In a time obsessed with figures and analyses he slashes away upon the field like an old-fashioned swashbuckler tackling pirates in some seafaring epic.
    • A true swashbuckler like this only comes along once every hundred years.
    • A ballsy swashbuckler on camera, who did all her own stunts, O'Hara was totally submissive in her personal life.
    • A dashing swashbuckler of love, loss, and revenge in the midst of a plot to hide a conspiracy involving Napoleon's return to power.
    • A picaresque novel with postmodern flourishes, the sinfully entertaining Zorro is serious fiction masked as a swashbuckler.
    • Marvin blocked her way, his legs spread out and his hands at his hips like a nerdy swashbuckler wannabe.
    • No doubt about it, Sir Christopher was a swashbuckler, perhaps the biggest British business ever produced.
    • Over the years, Fleitz earned a reputation as Bolton's chief enforcer, a swashbuckler willing to go the extra mile to make the intel fit the desired policy - even if it meant knocking a few heads.
    • Hamlet was a swashbuckler, a mass-murderer, bragging about killing Poles, killing a minister behind a cloak, without even knowing quite who was there.