Translation of bonbon in Spanish:


caramelo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɑnˌbɑn/ /ˈbɒnbɒn/


  • 1

    caramelo masculine
    • Twentieth-century bonbons and sweets made in France include numerous regional specialities, traditional or modern, unobtainable anywhere else.
    • ‘I heard you are presently engaged with a certain Iruka,’ Yoroi started out of the blue, as he arranged the sweets and bonbons nonchalantly.
    • Some ironies are sweet little bonbons, consumed quickly and effortlessly.
    • The syrup is produced in Nemours, a city to the South-East of Paris, where they've had a specialty of bonbons au coquelicot (red poppy candy) since the 1870's.
    • Other desserts include tiramisu and a bonbon liqueur, which looked as if it came from the Viennetta school of dessert design.
    • The market in Gérardmer has several stands selling those bonbons, in piles of little bags (one flavor or mixed flavors) stacked along the stand.
    • They bet bonbons and other goodies instead of the usual shillings, for no one wanted to lose money during Christmastime.
    • Vorosmarty is home to the city's most famous confectionery shop, Gerbeaud patisserie, where the cognac cherry bonbon was invented.
    • It recalled the neat, mouth-watering display of bonbons with which his father, a chocolatier, tempted the passers-by.
    • Queen Elizabeth I loved bonbons, and aristocratic Tudor households would pride themselves on presenting elaborate sugar artifices.
    • ‘The kids just love these,’ I say, while waving a bag of strawberry bonbons over my head.
    • They screamed and were consoled with bonbons and cuddles.
    • Ben also paid £1.89 for a pack of lemon bonbons that turned out to be so hard in the centre that they were practically inedible.
    • On another occasion, Maggie is chatting to a Conservative MP when Judy gives them both a bonbon.
    • ‘You don't want them to think you've been eating bonbons and watching TV for five years,’ he said.