Translation of wordplay in Spanish:


juegos de palabras, n.

Pronunciation /ˈwərdˌpleɪ//ˈwəːdpleɪ/


  • 1

    juegos de palabras masculine
    • Women, they say, laughed more at jokes involving wordplay, while men preferred more aggressive humor.
    • Shiny, colourful, mass-produced materials and images abound, as well as irony, wordplay and visual jokes.
    • But he makes up for it by deft wordplay and a sharp wit.
    • I'm usually pretty leery of investing a lot in over-clever wordplay.
    • But instead of name calling and personal attacks, the weapons of choice are logic, wordplay and witty repartee.
    • It's a panel show, riddled with puns, cultural references, and wordplay.
    • However, anyone up for catchy tunes and witty wordplay will be rewarded by this album's warm left-field charm and intelligence.
    • No, stop it, George - really, you're killing us with your witty wordplay.
    • That kind of heady wordplay isn't always consistent or accessible, yet it generates excitement with every vivid line.
    • She always thought that I was the one using wordplay to make a joke at her expense.
    • If you survive his maze of dense wordplay and obscure references, you will probably not find anything too terribly profound, but you'll still be smarter.
    • Here are a few movie taglines, based on some wordplay on their name.
    • The main thing I remember is how funny Jimmy was, his weakness for dumb puns and wordplay.
    • Even behind bars, Bruce instantly came to be known as the mighty king of puns and wordplay.
    • There's the weary, gravelly vocal style they share, the theatrical, elegantly sleazy wordplay and, of course, the ears.
    • That level of weasel wordplay is for professionals only.
    • Jackson is the poet ever alert to phonetic ambiguities and other forms of wordplay.
    • Back then, it was largely based around the interest we had in wordplay and rhyming about things that MCs don't normally rhyme about.
    • As you know, it's not unknown for me to make bad jokes, especially where wordplay is involved.
    • Without being particularly inventive, it is still a passable excuse for the protagonists to go places, draw swords and engage in smart wordplay.