Translation of bounder in Spanish:

bounder

sinvergüenza, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbaʊndər/ /ˈbaʊndə/

noun

informal, dated
British
  • 1

    sinvergüenza masculine
    • The charming Tim is a lying bounder and desperate for money to feed his fantasy life as a successful high flyer.
    • Each is a sealed-off snow-globe environment with its own never - ending story played out by grandmothers, married couples, young folk, rogues, gossips, cads, bounders and tarts.
    • Wilde's bounders were young men in their twenties.
    • The bounders promise to unmask my alter-ego, that most dandy of highwaymen, Dick Turpin, in a new show in York next week.
    • Vain of his looks - there is an almost naive touch of the bounder in the sleek face and over-large smile - he has always sought glamour and popularity, attributes more of the stage than the boardroom.
    • Brought up to believe her dad is an abandoned bounder, Pam is surprised to discover Paul is a bit of a charmer.
    • Clearly I am a bounder, possibly a drink-soaked one.
    • ‘He is the biggest bounder on the face of the earth,’ says the Mirror, which awards him five rodent symbols.
    • He was a cad and a bounder, but not without charm.
    • But Bennett was, of course, despised by the intelligentsia because the bounder made money from literature.
    • Many see the casting as ironic because Wickham is something of a bounder who eventually elopes with one of the Bennett girls.
    • My friends think he is something of a bounder but he says it is totally out of character for him to behave in this way.
    • Baseball history bulges with hundreds of other bounders, knaves, and lunatics who were not anywhere near as talented.
    • It was once de rigueur for rakes and bounders to attach titles to their names; they would become mysterious barons and outcast counts.
    • It's a measure of population growth, which (unless he's more of a bounder than we know) he is not responsible for.
    • It's often been hinted that he was something of a bounder.
    • For example, I think stable means unchanging or changing slowly, and decent means not a cad or a bounder.
    • The verve of the author's performance can make it hard to see the whole picture clearly; in reading it I felt almost as if I were being charmed by a bounder; but is he a bounder?
    • You're a cad and a bounder Sir and I demand satisfaction.
    • This is necessary because fiddling the regimental books is clearly the action of a bounder and a cad, and shows an unheroic concern for money.