There are 2 main translations of toll in Spanish

: toll1toll2

toll1

peaje, n.

Pronunciation: /toʊl//təʊl/

noun

  • 1

    Transport
    peaje masculine
    cuota feminine Mexico
    before noun toll bar barrera de cuota feminine Mexico
    • toll call llamada interurbana
    • toll motorway autopista de cuota
    • Some road companies would ban through traffic justifying it on the basis of increased property values while others would positively welcome it, pocketing the extra income from road tolls.
    • In return, the operator can levy a toll upon traffic using the motorway.
    • I'm a toll booth operator, it's that simple.
    • Nobody should be surprised by the Government's plans for road tolls, but I, for one, have been shocked by the reaction from some quarters of the fleet industry.
    • They rode in silence for a little while until they reached a toll bridge.
    • Local governments throughout China have increasingly been using tolls on roads and bridges as a means of supplementing their income.
    • Another lesson learned is that it is easier to toll new highways than reinstitute tolls on roads that abandoned them.
    • Britain's first toll motorway is due to be opened officially by the Transport Secretary today.
    • But I'm not saying there will never be tolls on any bridge or road in the country.
    • They gave the toll operator some money and waited for her to give them change.
    • Petrol is cheaper but there are a lot of road tolls.
    • He stressed the operators will have to fund the operation and continued maintenance of the road for 27 years out of tolls, ensuring the road has a ten year life at the end of the concession period.
    • Hauliers believe that enough is already paid by them through road tax and imposing roads tolls is not justified.
    • We are already paying taxes that are too high and now they really want to fleece the drivers by asking them to pay tolls for using the roads.
    • He went on to advocate toll charges on roads and motorways.
    • Sue gave me two bucks cash so I could pay for the toll bridge.
    • The goal of this project is to shift discretionary traffic out of the peak period by reducing the existing tolls on two bridges during the shoulder times before and after the morning and evening rush-hour peaks.
    • The road tolls are to pay for motorways and town bypasses.
    • If the National Party is sincere about not taxing people more, it should not promote tolls on roads.
    • In Singapore, a toll is payable by those who use the roads.
  • 2

    (cost, damage)
    the death toll el número de muertos / de víctimas mortales
    • the traffic toll el índice de siniestralidad en carretera
    • the climate took a toll on his health el clima le afectó la salud
    • the train crash took a heavy toll el accidente ferroviario se cobró numerosas víctimas
    • all those sleepless nights will take their toll los efectos de tantas noches sin dormir se van a hacer sentir luego

There are 2 main translations of toll in Spanish

: toll1toll2

toll2

tañer, v.

Pronunciation: /təʊl//toʊl/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (ring)
    (bell) tañer
    (bell) tocar
    • He was about to say he'd need time when he heard a distant bell toll twice.
    • As a train approaches from either direction, two bells on stumpy posts in between the tracks begin to toll in a steady rhythm.
    • Fifteen minutes later the great bell of St. Peter's Basilica began tolling and all the church bells in Rome chimed in, leaving no doubt that a pope had been elected.
    • Then, it was only after several days of unprecedented rainfall that the flood bells began to toll.
    • White smoke poured from the Sistine Chapel and bells tolled earlier to announce the conclave had produced a pope.
    • Presently, the Church bell began to toll, signalling that the nightly curfew was about to begin.
    • Five minutes later, the bells began to toll, and the crowds began to pack the pavements opposite the church.
    • His dreaming was shattered by the sound of a bell tolling in the distance.
    • The castle bell began to toll again, deep and pleading.
    • A bell tolled 215 times in a moving tribute to the victims and their families.
    • He quickly seated himself as a bell tolled, signaling the start of class.
    • And as the bells tolled, so began John's final journey, carried on the military vehicle, escorted by the military band.
    • The weather invokes a metaphysical sense of coming apocalypse, signaled by the bells that continue to toll throughout.
    • Today the bell will toll for the last time at Chippenham Livestock Market when the final beast goes up for sale.
    • When the church bells began to toll, the girls started to walk through the streets toward the cathedral.
    • A bell tolled in the distance, signaling midnight.
    • The church bells began to toll, calling the parishioners to mass.
    • On a day of mourning on both sides of the Atlantic, church bells tolled as millions attended special services to mark a sickening atrocity that has brought the world to the brink of war.
    • The great 40-ton bell in Liverpool cathedral tolled out our shame and sadness.
    • As the preacher crossed himself, the church bell began to toll.
  • 2

    (announce, mark)
    anunciar
    • The rising share of foreign businesses in China's delivery market could toll the demise of less prepared domestic carriers
    • Off in the distance, the University Church bells began to toll the late afternoon hour.
    • It was joined in chorus by the thunder of the warships' guns pounding the redoubts and the peals of church bells tolling eight o'clock.
    • Livra's words had set a bell tolling the death knell in the king's head.
    • An appearance on this register would toll the death knell for an architects' career.
    • Noise predicts the orderly passing of life in much the same way church bells toll the hours.
    • We walked outside, chased by the echo of jingle bells, church bells tolling ten.
    • New Year's Eve revellers outside York Minster were taken aback by the sight of a group of youngsters frantically stuffing grapes into their mouths as the bell tolled the start of 2005.
    • From the church of Saint Joseph, at the corner of Cherry and Market streets, I heard a bell tolling the hour.
    • Some distant bell tolled the hour of Vespers, causing an expression of immense relief to come over Stephen's face.
    • The new electronic bells automatically toll the Angelus and peal on the hour.
    • High up and near at hand a deep bell sonorously tolled the hour.
    • Finally just as fashion had contributed to the rise of hairwork, so did it toll its death knell.
    • After some moments, the church bells tolled midnight in the distance.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (bell) tocar
    (bell) doblar
    For whom the bell tolls Por quien doblan las campanas

noun

literary

  • 1

    (of bell)
    tañido masculine