Translation of tatters in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ˈtædərz//ˈtatəz/

plural noun

  • 1

    to be in tatters estar hecho jirones
    • she was dressed in rags and tatters iba harapienta y andrajosa
    • her reputation is in tatters su reputación está destrozada
    • the economy is in tatters la economía está por los suelos
    • And finally, we found the chamber in which she was kept, spread-eagled against one wall, dressed in rags and tatters of her once-magnificent gown.
    • Scraps and tatters of the past whirled in my head.
    • Just as some people, apparently servants in rags and tatters, served dinner.
    • About half a mile from the Desolate Borough's walls, the city dumped the by-products of dyes, tatters of textiles, and every other waste that had no use for.
    • How many pairs of boots did Carlyon tear to tatters in his researches?
    • Yesterday I bought new shoes, and told the clerk I needed something that would stand up to a great dealing walking the next day without shredding my heel into red tatters.
    • Jonathan Crane, wearing the rags and tatters of his Scarecrow costume, without his mask, is relaxing on a couch, feet up on an endtable.
    • Other times I want to jump up and down on them until they are in shreds and tatters, cursing the preciosity of it all.
    • There were blackened corpses and skeletons scattered among the rocks and wood; just bone, metal, and tatters of rotting flesh rejected or missed by scavengers.
    • He designs his costume, most often resorting to rags and tatters.
    • A few bits of bone and tatters of cloth were all that remained of Orhandia.
    • A crowd that clutched parcels of packaged joy had gathered around a joyless, shoeless vagrant who was dressed in newspaper-stuffed tatters.
    • They never would have suspected a spy of any sorts the only person there was an old man from the looks of it sitting in a corner covered from head to foot in old rags and tatters.
    • There were photographs stuck to the stone wall, packages with letters, coins, tatters of cloth.
    • The few shreds and tatters of pre-1960s culture, I suppose.
    • His clothes were completely ruined, no more than tatters.
    • Song fragments and electronic tatters abound on this album, and at the moments you put out your hand to their allure, Maricich snaps them back with a smirk.
    • It had certainly seen better days, for now sky could be seen through a large gap in one area of the ceiling and the several colourful tapestries adorning the walls were now no more than tatters.
    • How can one say that contemporary theories of Egyptian archeologically based history are nothing more than notions derived from a few rags & tatters?
    • I twirled the leaf around in my fingers: dry, yellow and brown and brittle, tatters of desiccated material around a skeleton of veins.