Translation of coiffure in Spanish:

coiffure

peinado, n.

Pronunciation /kwɑˈfjʊr/ /kwɑːˈfjʊə/ /kwɒˈfjʊə/

Definition of peinado in Spanish

noun

  • 1

    peinado masculine
    • He's a curious figure - Oscar Wilde meets an Andy Warhol superstar with a punk-rock haircut, a coiffure he inflicted on himself the day after Joe Strummer died.
    • She tells me she is just back from the hairdresser and the coiffure will revert to ragged ringlets as soon as it hits rain.
    • When David Beckham cuts his hair, the next day millions of boys around the world go to the hairdresser to copy his coiffure.
    • A Vidal Sassoon hairdresser, who works on the coiffures of both Mr and Mrs Beckham, drove 200 miles from London to cut the famous Beckham barnet.
    • I passed some of the shiny unhappy people on the way into the Festival Hall, all hair gel and coiffures and labels and teeth and faces and claws.
    • Japanese women used lacquer (a precursor of modern-day hair spray) to secure their elaborate coiffures.
    • A hairdresser who has created countless coiffures is putting down her scissors after nearly 30 years, reports Lisa Frascarelli.
    • He is wearing a short-sleeved tunic and breeches, his coiffure dressed as a long, interlaced pigtail falling to the horse's rump, with white painted eyes, and a sheathed broadsword at the left hip.
    • The ladies had elaborate coiffures dressed by ‘artistes in hair;’ and they dared not retire the night before for fear of mussing these creations.
    • However, we can easily guess his social status from his elaborate coiffure: in the manner of high-ranking men, his hair is done up in a topknot, kept in place by an ornamental hairpin.
    • It was customary for brides to do their hair up in a Shimada-style coiffure, so women stopped cutting their hair when it came about time to be getting married.
    • Don't be fooled by a new hair colour or style; a drastic change in a celebrity coiffure is more often than not meant to distract you from their radical new nose job or facelift.
    • Her dark, golden-brown hair is piled atop her head in a modest coiffure, with only wisps surrounding her porcelain face.
    • In those days a geisha could take lovers but her crucial aim was to secure a ‘danna’ or patron - a sugar daddy - who could keep her in her exclusive lifestyle of private cars, expensive coiffures and kimonos for every occasion.
    • Under professional guidance, children from six to 16 years old will weave the costumes, form the coiffures and create the jewellery of the king or queen they always dreamed of.
    • Despite the elaborate coiffures, the gowns and the slap, it's a charming collection of images showing some of our favourite stars letting down their guard at the biggest, glossiest party of the year.
    • His Civil War epic turned out to be composed of sets, costumes, coiffures, tinsel and hype - and the movie made zillions.
    • Her coiffure was ruined, with her curls hanging down; her gown was rumpled, she had lost her slippers - Rafe could see her bare feet peeking out under the gown -, and the colour was high on her cheeks.
    • And I've been meaning to get a haircut, but now I'm quite pleased I haven't got around to it, since the sizeable bump on my forehead is concealed behind my ever-expanding coiffure.
    • With its elegant coiffure and elaborate rings of jewelry covering the shoulders and upper chest, this sculpture speaks of the antiquity of the arts of adornment in sub-Saharan Africa.

transitive verb

  • 1

    peinar