Translation of walkabout in Spanish:

walkabout

Pronunciation /ˈwɔːkəbaʊt//ˈwɔkəˌbaʊt/

noun

British

  • 1

    paseo que un político, miembro de la realeza etc da entre el público
    • The Queen Mother was someone who made sure her people came first, and officials had a job keeping her away from unofficial walkabouts.
    • He failed to show up for a scheduled walkabout at the London Stock Exchange this week, leaving half a dozen of his candidates to get drenched by a thunderstorm.
    • On his way to Napier today for a lunchtime walkabout Dr Brash said the vandalism ‘showed how far standards had slipped in the education system under Labour’.
    • But security concerns are paramount and there was no question of a royal walkabout in Nigeria's teeming slums.
    • Former US President Bill Clinton stunned shoppers with an impromptu walkabout yesterday, after enjoying a Yorkshire pub lunch.
    • On a walkabout in Brent East, he accused Mr Blair of insulting the intelligence of electors by warning that voting Lib Dem would produce a Tory government.
    • The prime minister has been embarking on a hectic schedule of overseas trips, summits, policy initiatives, walkabouts and social engagements.
    • William Hague was right about one thing: reality bites - but even he has started cancelling his walkabouts.
    • He did recover his composure and went on an hour-long walkabout with the Leicester Square crowds, signing autographs and chatting on mobile phones in customary fashion.
    • There will be no ceremonial drive down the Mall with the Queen, no Lord Mayor's Banquet at the Guildhall, no walkabouts to meet the people.
    • The 28-year-old star gave the 2,000-strong crowd a treat with a five-minute walkabout before the screening of Gangs of New York.
    • After the service the Queen and Duke went on a walkabout in the castle grounds and chatted to the large crowd of well-wishers.
    • Earlier, more than 20,000 people welcomed the royal couple to a shopping mall in Solihull as they staged an impromptu walkabout.
    • At countless walkabouts, official openings, celebrations and her own garden parties, she has demonstrated that she is as friendly as she is regal.
    • She laughed and joked with well-wishers during a walkabout after signing a charter to mark the official launch of the city's new super-university.
    • But the glamorous trio still made time for a half-hour walkabout to greet the 4,000 screaming fans who had packed Leicester Square.
    • Not for him the public walkabouts among adoring throngs that marked Bill Clinton's jovial foreign jaunts.
    • The traditional walkabout saw the Fine Gael leader mix and mingle with the locals with consummate ease.
    • By noon the prince will be meeting residents, schoolchildren and groups on a traditional royal walkabout.
    • They will attend a service at the Minster before taking a walkabout along Duncombe Place to the Assembly Rooms, where the couple will see a special exhibition about York's history.