Translation of buffoonery in Spanish:


payasadas, n.

Pronunciation /bəˈfunəri/ /bəˈfuːnəri/


  • 1

    payasadas feminine
    • The humour of Pimple films derived from theatrical burlesque, music-hall satire and from a tradition of buffoonery that embraced such infantilised characters as Silly Billy.
    • A bit of buffoonery and tomfoolery are always welcome after a tense high wire act, during which everyone in the audience has been holding their breath, and looking anxiously upwards, in total empathy with the performer.
    • A filmed version of the Pirates of Penzance, it is rich in anachronism and movie jokes, camp and buffoonery
    • It has been interpreted as a beating out of evil spirits, as beautification, and even - erroneously - as buffoonery…
    • Having led the Arches Circus Summer School for the past two years and with international performance experience, Seed is on a mission to subvert the public's preconception of big top buffoonery.
    • The movement went to extremes in its use of buffoonery and provocative behaviour to shock and disrupt public complacency.
    • You have everything from Homer's buffoonery to the more complicated satire.
    • There is a beautifully simple slapstick moment between Pedro and Javier on the tennis court that perfectly captures the cheeky buffoonery of the movie.
    • But what happened last week at Westminster was not buffoonery: it was Parliament - both Houses of it - doing exactly what it is supposed to do.
    • The tartan army, for many a source of national pride as a good-natured counterpoint to prevailing hooliganism elsewhere, is now routinely derided in the press for its apparent buffoonery and lack of knowledge of the beautiful game.
    • This gorgeous, impressive set, once lit, was host to dancing that bordered on buffoonery, but silly music deserves silly dancing.
    • With their powerful blend of gothic horror, aggression and buffoonery, The Damned have become one of punk's most enduring and entertaining bands.
    • Aristotle said Irony better befits a gentleman than buffoonery; the ironical man jokes to amuse himself, the buffoon to amuse other people.
    • Many a batsman has already paid the penalty for believing that Kirby's glares and stares were mere buffoonery only then to find a stump ripped out by a great delivery or an edged shot finishing up in the hands of the slips.
    • Added to all of this technical wizardry is a musical score by David Rhymer, performed by the entire cast with just the right mix of sentiment and buffoonery.
    • The trapeze girls are putting colours, clowns are busy giving final touches to their buffoonery, a cute puppy is ready with an umbrella and the white chimp, a proud possession of Great Royal, is already on the bicycle.
    • The crazy fivesome promise ‘a host of new songs and a finely tuned performance, punctuated by drunken buffoonery and priceless gems of wit and wisdom’.
    • It's made up of all sorts of bits and pieces that no one would otherwise touch, but he's packaged it well and dressed it up with his trademark buffoonery.
    • Like all standup comedians who transition into film careers, he had to buy his way into the business through buffoonery.
    • I suspect that there are lawyers who have been disbarred because of less offensive courtroom buffoonery.