Translation of blinder in Spanish:


anteojeras, n.

Pronunciation /ˈblaɪndər/ /ˈblʌɪndə/


  • 1US blinders plural

    (on horse)
    anteojeras feminine
    tapaojos masculine Colombia
    • Spectators can be a problem for some horses, and I often find that some horses do better with blinders on (the kind that you see on racehorses).
    • Although the use of an a priori model greatly simplified the analysis of the 84 books, the model necessarily functions like a horse's blinders, constraining what is sought and therefore found.
    • Somehow, like putting blinders on a horse, he feels calmer.
    • Halfway down the hill and going faster by the second, she saw a horse wearing blinders turn onto the road in front of her.
    • Leading this arduous feat is Michael Anthony Rawlins, who parades Boy Willy like a horse wearing blinders in his drive for land ownership.
    • They wore clothes that suggested the warm weather I had felt was just beginning, and their steeds only had blinders and saddles on.
    • But Soderbergh is a race horse, blinders on and running hard, in the best sense of that metaphor.
    • We're like those horses in Central Park who have the blinders on and don't see the cars to the left and the right.
    • He said, ‘Run your own race, baby,’ and saying that made me think about the blinders, you know, and not looking at the other horses gave me such a picture, such an image.
  • 2British slang

    (drinking spree)
    parranda feminine informal
    to go on a blinder irse de parranda informal
    • A further neck back in third was High Reach, while Two Step Kid, the only three-year-old in the race, ran a blinder in fourth.
    • Reg Hollinshead's youngster ran a blinder in a hot race at Beverley last time to chase home the high-class Sharplaw Star.
    • One race is the sum total of Philharmonic's racing career to date, but he ran a blinder on his debut at Ripon to be narrowly beaten by Wanchai Lad, a winner again at Redcar on Thursday.
    • I think Amberleigh House is just about spot on, and in the next 10 days we will put a fine edge on him, but if the race was tomorrow he'd run a blinder.
    • Dancing Mystery ran a blinder in last year's race, being in front inside the final furlong, only to be swamped near the finish.
    • This is not hype, but fact: ‘Well’, the debut novel by Matthew McIntosh, is a blinder.
    • That said, his replacement, Stuart Godfrey, had a blinder on the flank having been thrown into his debut at the deep end.
    • The senior team played a blinder in a division 1 game against Trumera Rovers on Sunday November 30th.
    • Once again the Clonaslee NS girls played a blinder in their recent league game.
    • In the meantime, Ben is playing a blinder.
    • Previously trained by David Nicholls, and now with Steve Gollings, the four-year-old ran a blinder for his new handler at Newcastle last time.
    • Winner of the valuable William Hill Trophy on Knavesmire in June, Artie ran a blinder on his latest start in the Great St Wilfrid Handicap at Ripon.
    • ‘He ran a blinder on his first run of the season and the Tripleprint will be his next run, God willing,’ said Nicholls.
    • But get there in one piece we did, and it was a blinder.
    • So in that sense one could say that Blair has played a blinder by occupying what commentators call the ‘centre ground’ of politics.
    • CueBall's Angie Hields played a blinder in the York John Smith's Ladies League division one clash with Flag and Whistle.
    • Those poor people missed an absolute blinder, we scored after four minutes and it was easy street after that - it was absolutely superb.
    • Let's start with an opera - Mozart does the music and Shakespeare writes the story… now that would be a blinder!
    • Scrum-half Danny Brough, another player to have a blinder at The Shay, claimed the remainder to stay in touch with the leaders.
    • Their goalkeeper had an absolute blinder and if it hadn't have been for him we would won by far more than just 3-0.
  • 3British slang

    (good game)
    partido excepcional masculine
    to play a blinder jugar como nunca