Translation of Cajun in Spanish:


cajún, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈkeɪdʒən/ /ˈkeɪdʒ(ə)n/


  • 1



  • 1

    (descendiente de inmigrantes franceses en el estado norteamericano de Luisiana) cajún masculine, feminine
    • Rustic, self-sufficient country dwellers, Cajuns lived along the bayous and swamps of Louisiana for more than 200 years.
    • Settling among the isolated bayous of southern Louisiana, Acadians would become Cajuns.
    • Being from Louisiana, the Cajuns aren't used to harsh winters.
    • As Louisiana grew, some Cajuns were pushed and some voluntarily moved with the frontier.
    • Against such a background Creoles and Cajuns, the banished, exiled, outcasts, French and German colonists, intermingled.
    • Deported to Louisiana by the British around 1613, they became Cajuns.
    • Many of them would later find their way to Louisiana where they became known as Cajuns, a derivation of the word Acadian.
    • Speaking fluent French was a real asset in the land of the Cajuns, and most fun was working with the trappers, duck hunters and alligator harvesters with their leases.
    • The premier said he was moved by a Louisiana woman who said that while Cajuns have their hearts in Louisiana, their souls will forever be in Acadia.
    • The Cajuns learned to keep their ‘backwater’ preferences, both culinary and musical, hidden from strangers.
    • As a civil engineer squadron, the Cajuns have deployed to all corners of the globe over the years and have enjoyed the many opportunities they've had to help others.
    • Well, you get your coffee (that dark strong stuff Cajuns are famous for) and think longingly of cooler, dryer climes.
    • Ironically, the tribe's early identification with Cajuns and blacks influenced the federal government's decision.
    • At various ports storytellers, bluegrass and blues bands, dancers and Cajuns step aboard to entertain the guests.
    • Respondents see people in the region as Cajuns while they see themselves as islanders even though many share the same heritage.
    • There were no other light-skinned, black Cajuns I knew that would fit that description.
    • Jambalaya is a New Orleans dish that has been adopted by the Cajuns.
    • You can be born a Cajun, or you can want to become a Cajun.
    • No matter how complex or dire a given situation appears to be, the easygoing Cajun is likely to respond with a quick ‘No problem,’ which lets everyone know he has everything under control.
    • She was referring to her encounter with the Cajun, Andre.
  • 2

    dialecto del francés hablado por los