Translation of to-do in Spanish:


lío, n.

Pronunciation /tə ˈdu//təˈduː/



  • 1

    lío masculine
    jaleo masculine
    follón masculine Spain informal
    to make a to-do about sth armar un lío / jaleo por algo
    • Much to-do has been made about whether dreaming arguments are self-refuting.
    • Just to tease the boss, the drovers made a big to-do about who would sit next to Laurie but, in the end, Gil ended up at her side.
    • Any further to-do will be met with my husband coming round to the surgery to give you a good hiding.
    • They had a to-do just last week, when Simon had to tell her not to resign from politics.
    • Gareth Holmes and electrician James Asherton had a bit of a to-do over James' craftsmanship on Gareth's home.
    • We make a big to-do about men's infidelity, but what about unfaithfulness among women?
    • There also was a bit of a to-do over what constituted a ‘strip cell’.
    • When they returned to the foyer there had been a bit of a to-do with Oliver.
    • This is not the time to make a big to-do about our report for a few weeks, and then put it into the deep freeze.
    • Much to-do has been made of the relationship as depicted between Hephaistion and Alexander.
    • This back and forth happens once or twice more, and then there's a little to-do because the tyke has wet the little pants she is wearing.