Translation of bookbinder in Spanish:


encuadernador, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbʊkˌbaɪndər/ /ˈbʊkbʌɪndə/


  • 1

    encuadernador masculine
    encuadernadora feminine
    • The other quarter did everything from mining coal to making paper flowers; they worked as tanners and carpenters, typesetters and bookbinders.
    • And endpapers are the four blank pages at the beginning and end of a book, included by the bookbinder to give the book additional strength.
    • The organisers of the Spring Fling have helpfully split the huge region up into six routes, each taking in basketmakers or bookbinders, ceramicists or cobblers.
    • Anyone from bakers to bookbinders, variety artists to publicans, can choose to spend their last years in the company of like-minded souls.
    • It's like a bookbinder accidentally dropping a chapter from one book into the middle of another one.
    • She was the daughter of the richest man in town and he was a bookbinder, very poor bookbinder.
    • They did a two-week course, and became bookbinders.
    • Some of the same materials that were exploited by furniture designers were also used by bookbinders in this new, streamlined idiom.
    • Now there are more than 30 book-related businesses in town, from publishers to bookbinders.
    • Now two of the four blocks are occupied by printers and bookbinders.
    • He took great delight there to go to the bookbinders ' shops and lie gaping on maps.
    • When the library was inventoried by the bookbinder and printer John Stretch after 1751, it comprised 2,345 volumes.
    • May, a former bookbinder who lost her own husband 16 years ago, said: ‘I'm not disputing there is a debt and that we owe the money.’
    • The book is clamped in a laying press, and each of the three open edges is trimmed with a bookbinder's plow.
    • It takes its name from its founder, a Hungarian-born bookbinder who worked with Christian Dior in Paris and moved to Manhattan in 1950.
    • I am a nurse, a gardener, and a bookbinder (of sorts).
    • Faraday first apprenticed as a bookbinder, and through his hard work and the help of mentors, became one of England's foremost chemists.
    • His guardian apprenticed him to a bookbinder, but Strauss eventually followed his own bent and at 15 joined Michael Pamer's orchestra as a viola player.
    • There will even be a specialist bookbinder on hand.
    • He started his working life as a bookbinder, though he longed to be part of the world of science, which he learned about with all the vigour of an autodidact.