Translation of tired in Spanish:


cansado, adj.

Pronunciation /tʌɪəd//ˈtaɪ(ə)rd/


  • 1

    (fatigued, weary)
    (person) cansado
    to be / feel tired estar cansado
    • to get tired cansarse
    • you look tired tienes cara de cansado
    • my eyes are tired tengo la vista cansada
    • my legs are tired after all that walking tengo las piernas cansadas de tanto caminar
    • the same tired old clichés/excuses/jokes los mismos clichés/pretextos/chistes trasnochados / trillados / manidos
    • a tired(-looking) lettuce/salad una lechuga/ensalada un poco mustia
    • a tired old sofa un viejo y gastado sofá
    • So, as you may gather, I'm feeling especially tired out, physically as well as being desirous of a good sleep, but I'm going to try my best to relate the events of the last two days.
    • It made a thud and latched into place, and she let out a bored, tired sigh.
    • But all the sheep are tired out now and they can't jump any more.
    • The doctor seemed tired, impatient and brusque.
    • He pulled himself up the stairs, tired out of his mind.
    • I was tired out because I'd been riding a bike half my size.
    • Summertime is a great time for walking outdoors, but sometimes your feet can get really tired out and rough.
    • The rest of them, however, letting their tired friends sleep, proceeded to enter the other room to practise their pieces.
    • Perhaps it's the rush toward the end of the year that has me tired out.
    • I began to sneak out of the room, because not only was I in a VERY awkward position, but also I really was getting tired and mildly bored.
    • A large man in a white apron stood polishing a glass, a bored, tired look on his face.
    • She looks tired and impatient, lips drawn in a thin line of displeasure.
    • You end up with the same result: a tired, impatient mum with no inclination to give the children the time they deserve.
    • Well, the thing was that I was busy Saturday, tired out Sunday, and feeling apathetic Monday.
    • His mind was tired almost beyond rest, for he could not sleep when this illness hung over him, for fear of his dreams.
    • Packing a few surprises for bored and tired children can help.
    • After relaxation over the weekend, people ought to feel refreshed in body and spirit, but some feel even more tired out than on Friday.
    • Six years ago she began to get tired and put weight on around her abdomen.
    • But the fact of the matter is given what they've been through with this very fast, deep maneuver, some of them are pretty tired out.
    • It sure was easy to make, but took a little long time to bake, especially when we had tired and bored children.
  • 2

    (fed up)
    to be tired of sth/sb/-ing estar cansado / harto de algo/algn/+ inf
    • I'm tired of you and your constant chatter estoy cansado / harto de ti y de tu eterna cháchara
    • to get/grow tired of sth/sb/-ing cansarse / hartarse de algo/algn /+ inf
    • she makes me tired with her constant complaints me harta con sus constantes quejas
    • Anyway, even the Village is making me tired and bored of Ireland.
    • My boss, Bridget, started the company 14 years ago as she was tired and bored of being corporate.