Translation of bird dog in Spanish:

bird dog

perro de caza, n.

noun

  • 1

    (in hunting)
    perro de caza masculine
    perra de caza feminine
    • He is a great bird dog, and mouser, too, but not the most handsome dog ever.
    • ‘I love running over Ripper the Bird Dog,’ I answered, referring to a sequence of events beginning with Aunt Pearl accidentally poisoning her husband's prize bird dog while trying to give the pesky poodle next door a ‘bitter pill.’
    • I was too busy working and training bird dogs to try to earn a living for my family to be concerned with who was in the gallery and what they did for a living.
    • And when it came to the specialized work of breeding and training the finest bird dogs in the country, only a Bullock County native would do.
    • The essence of versatility and intelligence, weimaraners have been used as bird dogs and water retrievers and have also been used on wolves, wild cats, deer, mountain lion and bear.
    • He is an active participant in shooting sports, hunting with bird dogs and retrievers, and he is an experienced fly fisherman.
    • Individuals who owned great bird dogs were widely respected, as were the handlers who trained them.
    • They looked like bird dogs, their eyes all fixed on the exact same spot in the middle distance.
    • Among Bullock County residents, owning a fine bird dog could build a man's reputation almost as quickly as inheriting large sums of money or land.
    • Mrs. Peacock exploded, leaning forward in her seat, her upturned nose reminding me strongly of a bird dog watching his master go in for the kill so they could go and fetch.
    • A bird dog controls birds on the course that otherwise pose a hazard to planes at a nearby airport.
    • Ergal the pointer was only a year old and he moved with a stylish grace that heralds the beginning of a great bird dog.
    • Still, it pains me that birds hit my house and that they risk encounters with my husband's bird dog (soft-mouthed though he is) and my daughter's cat, a rescued stray.
    • When James found her she was just some ratty bird dog on the side of some country back road.
    • If they're not, the bird dogs act as slobbering alarm clocks.
    • It's about selective hunting seasons, pest control, cutting the grass the right height, bird dogs, falconry, outsmarting coyotes, and tons more.
    • The German longhaired pointer owes its looks and temperament to several of the long-haired continental bird dogs, as well as the Irish and Gordon setters.
    • We've had three Labs and four Weimaraners of our own, all good bird dogs, and all of them led good lives, closely paralleling Ginger's.
    • He never tired of watching well-trained bird dogs search for quail, coming to an abrupt halt and freezing like granite statues.
    • Anyone who hunts with bird dogs would remark the similarity between his approach and a hunting dog's point.
  • 2informal

    (person)
    guardián masculine
    guardiana feminine
    • Whispers one bird dog who knows the lefty well: ‘He's a true Southerner, a NASCAR kinda guy, a big hunt-and-fish guy.’
    • One NFL bird dog tells the Spies he spent $350 on ducats-n-parking to watch every single Redskins training-camp practice.
    • When a player with talent comes along, it's open season for scouts, agents and the buscadores, or bird dogs, who act as go-betweens and collect finder's fees when they deliver a young player to a scout or an agent.
    • The bird-dog scouts -- the freelancing talent evaluators who scour the country's fields and streets for promising players in a kind of informal first stage of recruitment -- say many clubs agree to sign the players they bring them and then never come through.
    • Officials with the clubs in the Dominican Republic, meanwhile, say the bird-dog scouts, who typically get $200 to $400 per player they produce, often recycle players who have failed with one club and present them as untested and 16 to another club.

transitive verb bird dogging, bird dogged, bird dogged

informal
  • 1

    controlar
    vigilar