Translation of Chelsea tractor in Spanish:

Chelsea tractor

todoterreno urbano, n.

Pronunciation /ˌtʃɛlsi ˈtræktər/


Motor Vehicles
  • 1

    todoterreno urbano masculine
    • Nobody needs to damage the environment by driving a gas-guzzling Chelsea tractor in central London.
    • There are a few tricks BMW has missed with its new Chelsea tractor.
    • A little-used Chelsea tractor has less effect on the environment than a heavily used smaller vehicle.
    • Britain has followed the same dismal pattern, with Chelsea tractors making up one in seven of all automobiles sold in London.
    • I could see what she meant, as the Mitsubishi Outlander does not, at first glance, scream chunky Chelsea tractor.
    • Now it's tarmac, as smooth as a Chelsea tractor might require.
    • Personally, I would love to pack up my children and move them and our Chelsea tractor to the other side of the M25.
    • Forget Chelsea tractors, think combine harvesters.
    • If you absolutely hate driving you'll probably like the idea of a Chelsea tractor.
    • Promoting it sometimes seems like trying to sell Chelsea tractors at the Greens' annual gathering.
    • These absurd vehicles are all the rage these days and often attract the disapproving label of Chelsea tractor.
    • This is not an off-roader that will go head to head with the overdeveloped ego of a Chelsea tractor.
    • A tale of two cities: while Paris considers a ban on SUVs, London finds a different way of dealing with the "Chelsea tractors."
    • "Drivers of big cars and Chelsea tractors have got off lightly."
    • The 8-a-day congestion charge in London is to rise to 25 for cars such as 4x4s - "Chelsea tractors" - that emit high levels of carbon dioxide.
    • That includes many "Chelsea tractors" and hundreds of ordinary family estates, although some 4x4s with low emissions will escape.
    • Everyone, apparently, is getting fed up with mums in their Chelsea tractors, taking up too much space and generally bashing into everything.
    • He now ferries southerners to Little Chelsea, as it is called, on Deeside, "where they can really use their Chelsea tractors, rather than driving to Harrods".
    • "It's great, isn't it," said John, a green-grocer taking a break from serving the well-to-do customers taking his wares home in their Chelsea tractors.
    • It's grown into a fully-fledged Chelsea tractor, in other words, but with less emphasis on the tractor, and a little more on the Chelsea.