Translation of weary in Spanish:


cansado, adj.

Pronunciation: /ˈwɪəri//ˈwɪri/


  • 1

    (legs/person) cansado
    (sigh) de cansancio
    she was feeling weary se sentía / se encontraba cansada
    • to be weary of sth/ -ing estar cansado / harto / aburrido de algo/+ inf
    • she was weary of his childishness/of waiting estaba cansada / harta / aburrida de sus tonterías/de esperar
    • I had grown weary of her complaints me había cansado / hartado / aburrido de sus quejas
    • There are plenty of others who are just plain battle-weary.
    • The kids were great, bouncing around, but the adults were a bit more weary.
    • I grow weary of people who take all the state offers, give nothing in return yet constantly whinge that they are being short-changed.
    • By now, though, Fitzpatrick is a little weary of the implicit compliments.
    • I truly do apologise if you are growing weary of this topic, but really: you only have yourself to blame.
    • He looked world-weary although he'd never seen any place outside of Devonshire.
    • ‘I'm sorry about this,’ he said, sounding weary.
    • Personally I'm a little weary of this kind of soft, gentle electronica.
    • I'm growing weary of pointing out what a success this campaign has been to date.
    • Even by midweek the supporters had grown weary of conspiracies.
    • Jonathan had looked restrained, almost world-weary, and perhaps a little jaded even.
    • If something tires you out and makes you weary, it's probably not right.
    • I just gazed at the squatting figure in front of me, suddenly feeling extremely weary.
    • Standing backstage, the world-weary piano player clenched his small hands together.
    • I was feeling slightly weary after the drive and the general lack of sleep, but was quite pumped up.
    • Back on the streets, protesters were heading home tired, weary, and quite literally bruised.
    • Her body was tired and weary from the day's events.
    • There is a generation of European directors who have grown weary of mainstream cinema's coy attitudes to sex.
    • But on this particular night, his mother was weary from an unusually difficult day.
    • Now however, she has grown weary of the media, which she knows will make capital out of her marital split.
    • Our greatest hope is that humanity has grown weary of violence and is ready to listen.
    • Then she grew too weary to hold her hand up, and it fell into her lap.
    • But he is probably the best person to tackle issues when both sides are battle-weary.
    • Casey began to grow weary and wished she could lie down.
    • People had grown weary of the fighting and saw the futility of fighting against each other.
    • The detective took a step back, sighing, rubbing his weary eyes with his hand.
    • Recently he has been involved in so many wars of words that he is battle-weary.
    • He admits that voters were growing weary of it all and that it hurt his party.
    • I have grown so weary of the endless preparations that I have begun to take long walks around the countryside.
    • In all three cases, the public grew weary of a drawn-out war with no end in sight.
    • The weary traveller asked, ‘Ma'am, could you please move your dog.’
    • A society that has grown weary of God and politics has few talismans against disaster.
    • I am getting a little weary of these sordid experiences, quite honestly.
    • Alaina fell backwards onto the bed, weary from the day's events.
    • She looked very weary, but brightened up at the sight of her cherished friend.
    • You must be weary from your journey.
    • I am so weary of the Republican AND Democratic response to world crisis.
    • Half an hour had passed when he opened the door, looking very weary.
    • He sighed, suddenly feeling weary and old.
    • All of us were weak and weary as we journeyed home.
    • When nightfall arrived, it found the four weary travelers just entering the city.
    • An older man with gray hair stepped into the room and sank down into one of the plastic chairs with a weary sigh, dropping his head into his hands.
    • I flew to Turkey on July 7, and made my way on a series of long, weary bus journeys to the Iraq border, manned by both Kurdish and American soldiers.
    • He was a pair of hands; he was a strong back; his sturdy legs were fit to do the commonest, the heaviest, the most weary work in the world.
    • And, in the back of their minds, these are the worlds they may hope to find a place in when they lay down the weary burdens of power.
    • He roared an order, and the rest of the company began the weary march onward.
    • For City, the end of an extremely long and weary season is just 90 minutes away.
    • But he said nothing and Allie had no choice but to follow him as they began their weary trek across the wide, empty beach.
    • It hooked securely to the ledge, and he began his slow, weary climb up the side of the tower.
  • 2

    (tiring, tedious)
    cansador South America
    cansón Venezuela Colombia
    (wait) tedioso
    (wait) pesado

transitive verb

  • 1

  • 2


intransitive verb

  • 1literary, formal

    to weary of sth/sb cansarse / hartarse / aburrirse de algo/algn
    • he soon wearied of city life pronto se cansó / se hartó / se aburrió de la vida de ciudad