Translation of tearjerker in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ˈtɪrˌdʒərkər/



  • 1

    the movie is a real tearjerker la película es de lo más lacrimógena humorous
    • Given the fact that this film is a Hollywood tear-jerker, the combination of this with the extreme violence and the demonisation cannot fail to incite hatred of the Jewish people.
    • As a tear-jerker, the film could tug at the ducts a little less fervently and still maintain its desired effect.
    • The one that really got me going, though, and far more suitable for my bass-baritone, was a real tear-jerker of the kind we loved way back when.
    • I say this although I did not especially like the film, which I found a tear-jerker of the old school.
    • Talk about a tear-jerker, imagine 300 pages on the subject of crying.
    • Part of the JM Barrie biopic was filmed at Richmond Theatre, giving Birrell a special affinity with the tear-jerker.
    • It was a tear-jerker all right, but not for the reasons you expect.
    • What starts out as a formulaic high school love story of opposites attracting abruptly changes into a maudlin tear-jerker.
    • At times, the book is reminiscent of a Victorian tear-jerker.
    • In particular, the latter is a blues-rock tear-jerker with a gentle, memorable chorus.
    • I think I may give the Victorian tear-jerkers a miss from now on, though, and turn to some good, sigh-raising Torch Songs.
    • The production houses that churn out soaps for the mini-screen in quick succession have taken it for granted that tear-jerkers and low comedy are in great demand among family audiences.
    • Directed by Aroona Irani who also acts in it, its hour long-episodes have of late been hitting enough of an emotional pitch to delight those who love a well-made tear-jerker.
    • The rest of what was put on was mostly farce; light comedies, very often French, sentimental tear-jerkers and vaudeville.
    • It's not as hokey as a lot of films, and it's not a tear-jerker really, but it's good on more levels than just the jokes, that's for sure.
    • It's not that the movie was sappy or even a tear-jerker.
    • When her character (played by Winona Ryder) leaves the psychiatric institution never to return, the film takes a turn toward the tear-jerker.
    • That's not to say it's devoid of feeling, it's just there are no cloying resolutions or scenes written as tear-jerkers.
    • A real tear-jerker is the scene where Madelon, an old woman who has already lost her son and a grandson in the war, offers her last grandson as a soldier.
    • With the serial makers trying all the tricks in their hats to impress the audience, already inundated with tear-jerkers, more encounters like this could be in the offing.