Translation of cobbler in Spanish:


zapatero (remendón), n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɑblər/ /ˈkɒblə/


  • 1

    (shoe repairer)
    zapatero (remendón) masculine
    • He also worked as a master cobbler, mending shoes.
    • Each small community would have had its local cobbler who produced shoes to fit each individual customer uniquely.
    • The old cobbler who had been mending shoes in the doorway of a building was unexpectedly replaced by a stranger.
    • There are no more cobblers who make shoes (well, there are some who cater to highly specialized foot issues).
    • I'm giving the impression I'm like the cobbler with the shoe-making elves.
    • This is a triumphant return to the screen for him after his five-year break, partly spent pursuing the craft of the shoemakers - cobblers, in fact.
    • Nothing is more important to a cobbler or shoe designer.
    • She only knew that the pointed shoes the cobbler made for everyone else hurt her feet.
    • A cobbler may make shoes, and then sell them to acquire the money to buy food and clothes.
    • We had the candles, hatters, cobblers and bakers representing the strong trades in Rathkeale in the 19th century.
    • You should consider a wider pair of shoes or have a cobbler stretch yours.
    • Given that he is a competent cobbler with a market for his products, it would be foolish of him to turn his hand to another trade.
    • I passed the cobbler and the tailor's shop, then turned the corner.
    • In the quiet twilight, the cobbler slowly set down his tools, laying the wooden shoe at the foot of his stool and rising slowly.
    • I even stopped in the cobblers to say hello to the shoemaker's wife, and promised to buy my next pair of shoes from them.
    • He'd go to a cobbler and say ‘I want my shoes just so’ and that's how they got their gear.
    • I'm fortunate in having a decent cobbler nearby, so I can get boots reheeled until the uppers collapse.
    • Every house had a last for putting tips on heels and patches on soles but they were brought to the cobbler when new soles were needed.
    • Everyone shared what they had with others, doctors treated neighbourhood children free of charge, cobblers repaired boots free of charge and so on.
    • Born to a family of shoemakers, he received little formal education and, on the death of his mother, was apprenticed to another cobbler when he was just ten years old.
  • 2

    • 2.1(drink)

      vino con jugo de frutas y hielo picado

    • 2.2(pie)

      pastel masculine
      • For dessert, we ordered a peach and huckleberry cobbler with vanilla gelato and four spoons.
      • We eat our chicken and kugel, and then we serve the raspberry cobbler for dessert.
      • The cobblers I usually make have crumby toppings; this one would turn out biscuity.
      • The bushes produce enough berries for a cobbler or a crumble, but not enough for jam.
      • This doesn't mean that I give friends or strangers the right to lecture me about how much sugar or fat is in the piece of peach cobbler I'm eating.
      • They bring steaming trays of potato kugel and berry cobbler, bottles of grape juice and sweet wine.
      • Be sure to try one of her sliced lemon cakes, her over-the-top peach cobbler or her wonderfully restrained sweet potato pie.
      • How about some of that blackberry cobbler, Miss Birdie?
      • The food is often some concoction of lamb, frequently accompanied by rice, sweet potatoes, warm bread, and finished with a desert such as plumb cobbler with cream.
      • I'll have a piece of berry cobbler when you can get around to it.
      • This just feels like when I eat my grandmother's peach cobbler.
      • When you arrive, be sure to introduce yourself to this unique part of Texas with a local favorite: black cherry cobbler à la mode.
      • A delicious dinner of ham, fried potatoes, hot corn bread, fresh butter, wild bee honey, and huckleberry cobbler is served.
      • They came up with a menu, and put together a meal to serve the class: biscuits and gravy, peach cobbler, and plantation punch.
      • There is a freshly baked berry cobbler sitting by the stove.
      • The plate contained a large slice of peach cobbler, with the juicy slices of golden peaches oozing from beneath a golden brown crust.
      • For dessert I had the only thing I hadn't had - the apple cherry cobbler a la mode.
      • Whence our merriment came to a full and complete stop, we settled down around a freshly baked apple cobbler.
      • A faint scent curiously similar to blackberry cobbler wafted on a warm draft from the beaker.
      • A steaming, fresh-from-the-oven blackberry cobbler served with dairy cream was for dessert.

  • 3British slang cobblers plural

    estupideces feminine
    pendejadas feminine Latin America vulgar slang
    gilipolleces feminine Spain informal, vulgar slang
    huevadas feminine Andes vulgar slang
    • It's all a load of cobblers really - the easiest way to ‘disarm’ the country would have been to not sell them the weapons in the first place.
    • The life industry pays lip service to the need for greater transparency, but it's a load of cobblers.
    • I've always thought your clash of civilisations thesis was - as we say here in Britain - a load of cobblers.
    • Most of you got it right because 66.7 per cent guessed my last story was a load of cobblers.
    • I don't think that I have read, and listened to, such a load of cobblers in my life.
    • Does it appear to be a myth because other foodstuffs are preventing any noticeable beneficial change from abstaining from eating chocolate or is it all a load of cobblers?
    • The crowd was heard to be saying, ‘What a load of cobblers.’