Translation of cartwheel in Spanish:


rueda, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɑrtˌ(h)wil/ /ˈkɑːtwiːl/


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    (de carro) (wheel) rueda feminine
    (in gymnastics) voltereta lateral feminine
    (in gymnastics) rueda feminine
    (in gymnastics) vuelta de carro feminine Mexico
    (in gymnastics) rueda de carro feminine Uruguay
    (in gymnastics) medialuna feminine Argentina
    to do / turn a cartwheel dar una voltereta lateral
    • The first and most likely type to have been used in the Saxon period, is basically a cartwheel mounted horizontally on a pivot, the wheel being rotated by hand or with a stick.
    • The archways and entrances on the town's streets are marked with limestone blocks for cartwheels to pass over, all worn with the passage of time, each archway unique in the shape and size of its own blocks.
    • Certain desirable objets such as old roof tiles, an ancient cartwheel, a granite water trough and other items we hardly thought of as portable disappeared one by one from the building site.
    • You are astonished to discover the man can do cartwheels, handstands and back flips.
    • I could have done handsprings and cartwheels down the aisles without hitting anybody.
    • She suddenly jumped into a handstand, followed by an array of back flips and cartwheels, making her way back from the stream.
    • Level Three were the most difficult containing moves such as back flips, somersaults and full cartwheels.
    • His routines now are far more daring than the cartwheels or even the basic somersaults that he learned with his first team, the Tallahassee Tumbling Tots.
    • Their neighbor, an older woman, was impressed with the way six-year-old Nancy did the cartwheels and handstands her mother had taught her, and she offered to pay for gymnastics classes.
    • Everyone applauded again as the jester set off around the room, spinning the baton and throwing it high in the air, time and time again, before doing a cartwheel or a somersault and catching it perfectly.
    • Some days, I still get the urge to do a handstand or a free cartwheel or a series of split leaps.
    • The urge came over Owen to do something extremely unprofessional, cartwheels or somersaults in the office, anything to let out all of the pent up energy that had been welling up inside of him during this long, but fruitful day.
    • Ella was racing around the room like a five year old doing cartwheels and somersaults across the carpeted floor.
    • She had to do cartwheels and handstands, but was perfect.
    • ‘I loved all the princesses, and I couldn't believe how the dancers could do somersaults and cartwheels on ice while dressed up in costume,’ she gushed afterwards.
    • The boy whizzed up the platform, yelling, jumping, turning cartwheels.
    • Now aged 81, Keleti remains full of energy and is still able to turn cartwheels.
    • All of a sudden, Yianna was doing handsprings, Frank was performing no-handed cartwheels and Toni was doing somersaults in mid-air.
    • He not only walked but ran, jogged, did summersaults, cartwheels, and other various things, but he was always moving.
    • At age 74, she was more than capable of performing cartwheels and the splits!
    • Linked together, the one standing on the shoulders of the other, they turned cartwheels, and did flips and somersaults, launching themselves into the air.
    • I did a few crooked cartwheels and was attempting to do a handstand when he got up, shaking his head in amusement.
    • You get out to watch them and one kid's doing cartwheels over the ball, another's doing back flips.

intransitive verb

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    dar volteretas laterales
    hacer ruedas