Translation of vuvuzela in Spanish:

vuvuzela

vuvuzela, n.

Pronunciation: /vuːvəˈzɛlə//ˌvuvəˈzɛlə/

noun

South African
Music

  • 1

    vuvuzela feminine
    • Everyone departed with their own vuvuzela to celebrate the win to host the 2010 World Cup and 10 years of freedom.
    • Nearby a crowd of African National Congress supporters held old ANC election banners and blew vuvuzelas.
    • The vuvuzelas will be out and fans will be dressed in their colours as Orlando Pirates take on title-holders Kaizer Chiefs.
    • I want them to beat drums, pots, blow vuvuzelas and sing to create a scary atmosphere for Sundowns.
    • South Africans blew their vuvuzelas, long plastic horns that collectively make a sound like a million angry bees.
    • About 2500 revellers on Mary Fitzgerald square in Johannesburg leapt for joy, waved South African flags and blew vuvuzelas.
    • The mostly young crowd was excited at the prospects of being part of the event, and brought their flags, vuvuzelas and voices, to declare themselves part of the proceedings.
    • The sound of the vuvuzelas will thunder through the stadium, while fans try to outdo one another in their partisan colours.
    • I showed Jubilee, an automated vuvuzela from my 2006 Cape Town show ' Promised land '.
    • Taxis will fill up the ranks outside and loud singing and chanting will be heard for miles, with blasts from the vuvuzelas rupturing the air.
    • The ear-splitting bray of vuvuzelas added to the noise, as marshals battled to keep the marchers in line.
    • Several people in the crowd were waving flags or wearing the organisations' T-shirts while the sounds of vuvuzelas could be heard everywhere.
    • As typically South African as ' boerewors ' and the vuvuzela, rooibos tea has always been a favourite.
    • As court proceedings began, hundreds of Zuma supporters could be heard singing and blowing vuvuzelas outside.
    • Furthermore, she urged the 2010 organisers to consider ways to minimise the potential harmful effects of vuvuzelas.
    • People lined the streets, lustily blowing vuvuzelas or shouting encouragement.
    • As early as 9am, the streets of East London were alive with people - clad in the black and gold colours of both teams - blowing their noisy vuvuzelas.
    • A lone vuvuzela blower awaits the thousands of fans.
    • What followed was a burst of applause, a standing ovation and the periodic piercing howl of a vuvuzela smuggled into the hall by an enthusiast.
    • I threatened it with the same dire course of action and consequence I used to harbour towards people blowing vuvuzelas.

    trompeta de plástico de sonido áspero que se suele usar para animar encuentros de fútbol u otros eventos