There are 2 main translations of wee in Spanish

: wee1wee2

wee1

Pronunciation /wi//wiː/

adjective

Irish, Scottish

  • 1

    will you have a wee drink? ¿te sirvo una copita / un traguito?
    • he's only a wee fellow es pequeñito
    • we'll be a wee bit late vamos a llegar un poquito tarde
    • are you nervous? — a wee bit ¿estás nerviosa? — un poquito / poquitín
    • the wee folk los duendes
    • He wonders if I am not being just a wee bit hypocritical in my praise of honest, humble work.
    • As mentioned on Friday, I've been a wee bit tired of late, something that's been dragging on and off since before Xmas and it's getting a bit annoying all told.
    • Now wait on a minute, I'm not suggesting anything even a wee bit subversive.
    • When I was wee, she used to tell me, I would call a cow a moo-moo.
    • He lived next door to me just through the wall from my bedroom in his own wee 1-bedroomed tenement flat.
    • From a personal point of view, I would say I'm a wee bit jealous.
    • When she had her own wee house you could have eaten a meal off the floor.
    • We'd get into extremely competitive games when I was wee.
    • I remember quite liking it when I was wee.
    • Now it might sound a wee bit cynical to suggest the board waited until it had the mandate to demutualise before it told members they wouldn't be getting quite as much as expected.
    • If we tried to show appreciation to everybody else, just for a wee bit every day, I'm not saying the world would be perfect but it would be better.
    • Our bedroom, you have to understand, is tiny and wee.
    • I went down each morning to say my hellos to the pigs and the people: cute little wee black piglets and mighty great boars and snufflers.
    • We've had a great eight years together now, and the arrival of wee baby Alex has placed us in a blissful state neither of us could have imagined possible.
    • But some of them are a wee bit tired now, which is understandable in players so young.
    • ‘The injury had been troubling him for a wee while,’ said Williamson.
    • He was ‘a wee bit apprehensive’ about coming to Lanarkshire with his wife and two-year-old son, only because it meant having to find a church he was happy with.
    • The players battled away and believed in their own ability and I thought we were just a wee bit unlucky not to win the game.
    • Jason had been in the kitchen for at least 5 minutes, and Sarah was getting a wee bit impatient.
    • And, if I'm being honest, I just hope that I can perform that wee bit better than everybody else.

There are 2 main translations of wee in Spanish

: wee1wee2

wee2

noun

British
informal

  • 1

    (act)
    to have / do a wee hacer pis / pipí informal
    • do you need a wee? ¿tienes ganas de hacer pis (or pipí etc.)?
    • After I finished off my wee, I turned round to see him watching me and waiting for an answer to his question.
    • We kept walking, stopping off at a fast-food place to have a wee in their loo.
    • ‘We were miles from anywhere and I needed a wee,’ she told him.
    • Well, you won't have your stickers until you've had a wee.
    • In Brussels stands the Mannikin Pis, a statue of a small boy having a wee.
    • I wasted six months of our lives chasing him around with a bright green potty, screeching ‘Do you want a wee?’
    • I decide to go for a quick wee - nothing comes out.
    • Now, what I should have done next was to kiss her back, but I was dying for a wee, and had no option other than to run for the loo?
    • After all I managed to run an entire Marathon without having a wee, so it was a bit rubbish if this dog couldn't even manage less than 500 metres without having to mark its territory.
    • Well, he had a wee, but then when I went to pick him up, he thought I was playing and started running about the place, and at one point tried climbing the fence.
    • After about mile six I did think that I maybe needed a wee, but I wasn't prepared to risk giving up the 30 seconds or so that this might add on to my time.
    • I couldn't decide whether to throw up in the toilet (changed my mind when I saw how utterly disgusting it was), run or just go for a wee.
    • Once, she did a wee in the garden in front of everyone.
    • Desperate for a wee, he did two laps of the living room barking his shins and becoming increasingly panicky before finally locating the light switch and making good his escape.
    • Every so often they stopped and everybody got off and had a wee on the side of the road.
    • Before the gig I went for a wee.
    • Nice. If the dog needed a wee in the night I'd have to go with him, as the dog was impossibly large and ungainly, and the door was impossibly high off the ground.
    • At home, I tend not to let her have anything to drink after 7 pm and then lift her so she can have a wee at about 12 midnight.
    • Why is it that I always get stuck in traffic jams on dual carriageways, where it is impossible to do a U-turn (or anything else about it), when I am dying for a wee?
  • 2

    (urine)
    pis masculine informal
    pipí masculine informal
    • I've got my wee in a little bottle, in a little bag, in a larger bag, in my handbag.
    • It's been suggested that I check my wee for sugar.
    • More often than not, it's just a splash from the previous flush, but sometimes it's wee.
    • To quote Dave, ‘it smelt of camel wee.’
    • I'm worried that at some point, someone's got the purpose of those two rooms mixed up, as the stench of wee in the kitchen is unbelievable.
    • The cake was legendary, the seats smelled of wee, the toilets were foul, but the film programme was diverse and amazing, and the staff are great people.
    • Actually, thinking back, it was the lady standing next to me that almost certainly smelled of cat wee.
    • So I live on the 6th floor of a block of council flats reached by a lift which is always out of order and always smells of wee.
    • Remember that in the average Australian's vocabulary, ‘taking a leak’ means producing a trickle of lukewarm wee.
    • It was the smell of poo and wee, not the smell of death.

intransitive verb

British
informal

  • 1

    hacer pis informal
    hacer pipí informal
    hacer del uno Mexico Peru informal
    (accidentally) hacerse pis informal
    (accidentally) hacerse pipí informal
    he weed in his pants se hizo pis / pipí en los calzoncillos informal
    • Who wants to go down town and see all the dirt and the filth, and the drunks, people spitting and weeing and defecating, which they do.
    • My lunch companion had never seen a man weeing before and was delighted.
    • It might take longer for boys to learn, especially as they also have to master weeing while standing up.
    • I knew Andrew had lost weight, he was weeing a lot, and was very tired and weak, so he had some but not all of the signs of diabetes mentioned on the site.
    • After having a dozen medical persons gaze at your intimate parts while you push out a baby and wee all over yourself, you become nonchalant about minor matters such as the wind blowing your skirt up.
    • Despite having been taken outside 3 times before 3pm today, he still decided to wee on the floor while I was busy working upstairs.
    • During my first night an old lady spent the whole night weeing on the floor and running round my bed touching me.
    • He comes and wees on our dustbin quite regularly.
    • Mummy comes in and takes her top and knickers off when she is drunk and wees on the carpet.
    • I strained, and strained, and strained - it felt like I was weeing, but nothing was coming out.
    • Another time I was watching a doctor examine a baby which started weeing.
    • At midday the approach to the park was a familiar pre-rock concert landscape of men weeing under trees, jocular police and a revivalist with a megaphone: ‘I used to be a sinner like you; now I'm a winner.’
    • And one of them has managed to wee on the floor rather than where they should.
    • I stand at the urinal, carefully avoiding the gentleman's carrier bags next to me, and wee.
    • Of course, it's all wonderfully shabby chic, with several large holes in the carpet and inadvertent additions from the couple's small black pug, which waddles about, snorting and, occasionally, weeing.
    • It's ok to wee in the sink, as long as you have the tap running.
    • Well, no sooner was the nappy off than she began to wee, and just as I had that covered, she began another frothy poo.
    • Why does diving makes you want to wee more frequently than you would on land?
    • Their social life may be suffering too, if the cat's weeing all over the house.
    • The hamster had a habit of backing against the bars and weeing over the edge, onto the carpet.
    • But when men start weeing wherever they feel like, it is indeed your duty to step in.
    • I was getting really worried that he might wee in the taxi and I'd get a horrendous bill to pay for the car to be cleaned, so I let him out one more time and went out with him.