Translation of absquatulate in Spanish:


largarse, v.

Pronunciation /æbˈskwɑtʃəˌleɪt/ /əbˈskwɒtʃʊleɪt/ /əbˈskwɒtjʊleɪt/

intransitive verb

  • 1

    largarse informal
    salir por piernas Spain informal
    mandarse cambiar Andes informal
    mandarse mudar River Plate informal
    salir apretando Chile informal
    • When I find out where Colonel Prosyonni went when he absquatulated, it will be a moot point.
    • Actually, absquatulate means to leave hurriedly, with the implication that one is being pursued.
    • He [an old bull-walrus] heard us, and lazily awakening, raised his head and prepared to absquatulate.
    • Paul was middle aged and a successful London financier with teenage children when he absquatulated to Paris to become a painter.
    • I figured he had absquatulated with my money and to chalk this up to experience.
    • It is particularly fun in conjunction with absquatulate, as in ‘I shall now absquatulate without further cunctation.’
    • One of the drug runners somehow escaped into the brush and Moss discovers him dead in the catclaw with a satchel stuffed with $2.5 million cash with which Moss absquatulates.
    • America did not gain its preeminent status in the global economy by putting its tail between its legs and wimpishly absquatulating into the cozy embrace of socialism every time a foreign competitor offered lower cost or greater quality.
    • This line aroused such fury in the local church matrons that Mark Twain thought it was time ‘to get lost - so I absquatulated.’
    • The hotel manager figures the only way out is to absquatulate with some of the mobster's money and the mobster's wife; the mobster thinks the hotel manager and the wife should indeed absquatulate.