Translation of clothes in Spanish:


ropa, n.

Pronunciation /kloʊ(ð)z/ /kləʊ(ð)z/

See Spanish definition of ropa

plural noun

  • 1

    ropa feminine
    these clothes are dirty esta ropa está sucia
    • I bought him some clothes le compré ropa
    • to put on/take off one's clothes ponerse/quitarse la ropa
    • she jumped in with her clothes on se metió vestida
    • he had no clothes on estaba desnudo
    • clothes basket cesta de la ropa sucia
    • clothes pole / prop palo de tendedero
    • clothes tree perchero
    • Meanwhile, the sister is trying to maintain standards and dignity, washing her clothes and covering her body.
    • ‘I now feel more comfortable and relaxed at work wearing casual clothes,’ she said.
    • His face was so pale, and the oil almost covered his body and clothes completely.
    • We don't want to see the children wearing worn clothes and shoes.
    • Just as we do not shop for clothes just to cover our nakedness, nor eat just to fill the gap, so we don't buy sunglasses merely for the purposes of protecting our eyes.
    • Try on jackets and outer garments over the clothes they'll be worn with.
    • This could also be a great place to store warm clothes like hats, gloves, scarves and boots.
    • The only good thing about it, was that we could wear casual clothes, instead of suits and ties.
    • I offered to take her baby clothes shopping, but she didn't feel like it.
    • Together they shop for baby clothes, and together they sit at the doctor's office.
    • She pulled out the first thing on top of the pile of clothes, a sleeveless baby pink velvety sweater with sequin trim.
    • She was sorting through Ian's worn practice clothes and mending or patching.
    • Though I'm feeling much better now, I'm still not up to shopping for clothes just yet.
    • He asked me why I was wearing boy's clothes and a baseball cap, and not a dress.
    • I thought of my cracked shoes, my worn clothes, my family's urgent needs, my burden of pain.
    • The Croydon Symphony Orchestra was at work in informal dress; in shirt-sleeves, jeans and other casual clothes.
    • So I cut off my hair and started wearing loose-fitting clothes and a baseball cap.
    • My partner and I run an independent clothes shop in Bournemouth, and we trade on the internet.
    • I was still wearing my school clothes - navy blue skirt, black stockings, white shirt and tie.
    • Aware of the cold air I quickly dry off and put on my work clothes, a collared shirt and tan slacks.