Translation of trumpet in Spanish:

trumpet

trompeta, n.

Pronunciation /ˈtrʌmpɪt//ˈtrəmpət/

noun

  • 1

    • 1.1(instrument)

      trompeta feminine
      blow
      • My mother played some piano and my father was able to play violin, some piano, saxophone, clarinet, trumpet and trombone.
      • I play a number of different instruments including guitar, trumpet, flute and saxophone, but my main interest is composing.
      • Flutes, saxophones, clarinets, trumpets and bassoons share the spotlight and take frequent solos that, like the vocals, often ramble aimlessly.
      • This blended apparently effortlessly with vocals, a trumpet, flute, saxophone, guitars and drums.
      • Most of them were holding an instrument of some sort, whether it was a trumpet or trombone, snare drum or flute.
      • Such music is varied, but the instruments commonly used include trumpets, flutes, long brass horns, percussion frame drums, cymbals, and kettle drums.
      • The Bohemian works were written for the keyed trumpet's predecessor, the valve trumpet.
      • The band has 16 members - one vocalist and 15 who play instruments including trumpets, guitars, saxophones, trombones, drums and an organ.
      • While they were eating, a small jazz band in the corner, made up of only a trumpet, trombone, clarinet, tuba, flute, and drums, provided music.
      • As he ran he heard a distant bugle of a brass trumpet.
      • They were enrolled in beginning school ensemble programs, with most of them learning the clarinet, trumpet, flute or saxophone.
      • The furniture had been replaced with guitars, bells, trumpets and tambourines.
      • Soon afterwards, he joined the local brass band, learning first the trombone, then the trumpet and cornet.
      • On this recording, there are nine violins, three violas, three cellos, a double bass, one flute, three oboes, one bassoon, three trumpets, a set of timpani, and a harpsichord.
      • Dad played the saxophone, clarinet, trumpet or cornet, and the French horn.
      • Children also get to learn the saxophone, clarinet, trumpet, trombone, guitar, violin, and drums, among other things.
      • He was a multi-instrumentalist skilled on the saxophone, the flute, the trumpet and other instruments he invented because he felt he needed a new sound.
      • Nor is it all normal trumpets: this CD boasts piccolo trumpets, bass trumpets, cornets and flugelhorns, as well as a smattering of percussion.
      • The corps currently has 40 members, aged from seven to 20, who play instruments including trumpets, cornets and flutes.
      • They are also accomplished musicians too, playing saxophone, trumpet, trombone, harmonica and acoustic guitar.

    • 1.2(player)

      trompeta feminine
      trompetista feminine

  • 2

    (of flower)
    campana feminine
    • It produces large trumpet, ivory white flowers which open a lovely pale primrose yellow, fading gradually to pure white.
    • Hybrids include ‘Tete-a-Tete’ up to 20 cm high with long lasting deep yellow flowers, ‘Jack Snipe’ and ‘February Silver’ both with white petals and yellow trumpets and ‘Beryl’ with primrose petals and orange trumpet.
    • If you want something a little different, try Digitalis Parviflora with its rust coloured flowers on upright stems, or Digitalis Ferringinea with its small trumpets of coppery-yellow flower.
    • Close up, though, it looked like the trumpets of daffodils, which made them the most spring-like thing I saw all day.
    • Everywhere I went, there were daffodils - a million yellow trumpets saluting the arrival of the brand new season, smiling up at the clear blue sky and the bright cool sunshine above them.
    • It's a member of the daffodil family, but looks much more delicate than the big yellow trumpet daffodils you see in people's yards in the spring.
    • For a full century, King Alfred has set the standard for yellow trumpet daffodils.
    • In no time at all, as we descended into damper riverside places, there were daffodils trumpets nearly fully formed and fit for a photo.
    • So far, I have never seen any hummingbirds there, although I am told that they find trumpet flowers irresistible.
    • The Angel's trumpet flower produces a narcotic scent used by South American shamans to induce visionary dreams.
  • 3

    (of elephant)
    bramido masculine
    barrito masculine
    • There was no sound except the crackle of the fire, a hyena cry and the occasional trumpet of an elephant.
    • The loud trumpet sounds from the Elephant large as he knocks down a tree in a single charge.
    • It is a noise half-way between a lion's roar and the trumpet of an irritated elephant.
    • As we headed back, we suddenly heard the trumpet of an elephant that was extremely close.
    • Disney World's Animal Kingdom team has sorted elephant calls into trumpets, snorts, croaks, revs, chuffs, noisy rumbles, loud rumbles, and rumbles.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (elephant) barritar
    • The streets erupt in a saturnalia of lawlessness, to which the director adds an inspired touch: an escaped elephant from Barnum's circus trumpeting down the rubble-strewn streets.
    • ‘The elephants got really scared, and the matriarch made these very powerful warning calls, and then the herd took off screaming and trumpeting,’ she recalls.
    • A quarter of an hour thus passed; then suddenly one of the elephants trumpeted, and a tremendous crashing in the reeds ensued.
    • In general, vocalizations are varied and include: trumpeting, whistles, twitters, honks, barks, grunts, quacks, croaks and growls.
    • Animal noises trumpeted, and the figures around her exploded into motion.
    • So, along with chemical signals and higher range trumpeting and shrieks, elephants have an extensive range of communication.
    • The animal screamed in terror, and began running wildly, trumpeting and yelling.
    • The elephant climbed up the 1676 metre Doi Suthep, or Suthep Mountain, but when it neared the summit it trumpeted and died.
    • We were walking along the path to our tents when a loud trumpeting stopped us in our tracks.
    • Besides trumpeting, they also communicate with other sounds.
    • The loud trumpeting is resulting in the elephants fleeing in panic.
    • But we saw lots of keweel animals, and the elephants decided to put on a real show, trumpeting and running around their compound.
    • Through the center is a pipe that allows the elephant to make the loud trumpeting noise; it can also hold 4 litres of water.
    • The air at Pinnawala rings with bellows and trumpeting, and the cries of ‘mahouts,’ wiry men in sarongs and flip flops who care for and instruct the elephants.
    • Later, the chorus was taken up by elephants trumpeting as they came down to drink.
    • Five times a jackal barks in the cold season, and the elephants trumpet and donkeys bay many times more.
    • To playback sounds of galloping, roaring and trumpeting, the horses, lions and jumbos enthralled the parents who had a tough time to spot their tots in the masked group.
    • The child heard a loud trumpeting and jumped in fright, spinning around to see what it was while clutching the creature tightly, just as it was grasping him.
    • It's a safari postcard moment: A family of elephants rush together, rumbling, trumpeting, and screaming, their chorused voices deafening in the wilderness.
    • And then, suddenly, cheery music started trumpeting out of the loudspeakers and over a hundred of the students who had left the hall, re-entered it dressed in matching shirts, laughing and dancing to the music.

transitive verb

  • 1

    pregonar a los cuatro vientos
    anunciar con bombos y platillos
    anunciar a bombo y platillo Spain