Traducción de couch en Español:

couch

sofá, n.

Pronunciación /kaʊtʃ/

Ver definición en Español de sofá

nombre

  • 1

    (sofa)
    sofá masculino
    studio couch sofá-cama
    • Furniture includes chairs and couches upholstered in amber, magenta, and burgundy.
    • These prices are inclusive of a full furniture package to include beds, wardrobes, couches, curtains, tables and chairs.
    • The only actual piece of furniture was a worn couch placed in the middle of the room, facing the far wall.
    • Another way to revive your tired furniture, like couches and chairs, is to get them re-upholstered.
    • Soft, cushioned and immensely appealing couches were the only pieces of furniture in the room.
    • Inside, it was even worse; the furniture was just old couches and chairs that were too old and wrecked to be used in a real house.
    • Beds, couches and other furniture became higher with changes in sitting posture, since people began to sit on chairs with their legs hanging down.
    • David gets up and drags the coffee table towards the couch and sits back down, resting his feet on the edge of the table.
    • The house was very nice, with warm honey brown wood furniture and overstuffed couches; it gave off a homey feeling.
    • The place was bare of furniture except for the couch.
    • In its quiet, subtle lighting sat numerous chairs, couches, and end tables.
    • His eye fell on the coffee table before his couch, and puzzledly, he picked up the small piece of paper on it.
    • It lacked a great deal of furniture; it only had a couch, a table, a fireplace, a book case, and some paintings on the walls.
    • The room was almost empty except for the random couch, table, desk, and a large plant in the far corner.
    • He hung up the phone and pulled a chair from the kitchen over to the couch and sat down.
    • On the opposite side of the room were a futon couch and a coffee table.
    • Joan opted for the two-seater couch and sat stiffly at the edge of it.
    • When the elevator stopped, I walked down to the lobby and sat on the middle of the three couches, the couch that faced the front desk.
    • The second suggestion was to replace desks and chairs with couches and loveseats in classrooms.
    • There was couches, sofas, chairs, and tables everywhere.
  • 2

    (doctor's, psychoanalyst's)
    diván masculino
    • They enter his office to be faced with a comfortable leather sofa and an examination couch, complete with stirrups.
    • Although I had never encountered status asthmaticus, the patient struggling for breath on the examination couch fitted the image locked in my memory.
    • One UK department introduced a system where a doctor saw all patients with minor injuries that did not need an examination couch or an urgent intervention.
    • Ashley zoned in to find her doctor standing next to the examination couch.
    • I was dressed in scrubs and I threw my ID badge under the examination couch.
    • The patient lies on a couch and the bite block is placed into their mouth.
    • I'm lying on a treatment couch at the Healing Clinic.
    • I lie on the rectangular couch of Doctor James.
    • A bather reclines on a couch, enjoying a massage, while a fountain splashes nearby.
    • What he really needs is a lot of time on a psychiatrist's couch.
    • Like a patient on a psychiatrist's couch, it all comes tumbling out.
    • He belongs on a psychiatrist's couch, not inside a boxing ring.
    • The Rotary club has also raised funds to buy a new examination couch, costing £350.
    • Here I am thirteen years later, sobbing on a therapist's couch.
    • I bring it up on my therapist's couch later that day.
    • He belongs on a psychiatrist's couch, not inside a boxing ring.
  • 3literario

    (bed)
    lecho masculino literario

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    expresar
    formular
    her complaint was couched in the strongest terms su queja estaba expresada / formulada en los términos más enérgicos
    • Notice how frequently they couch immoral concepts in language using the word ‘moral’?
    • Of the three, the last is poetry couched in a simple language that can be understood even by those who have a basic knowledge of Sanskrit.
    • Many of these claims for interactivity are couched in terms that cast the individual as a consumer rather than a citizen.
    • Memos and reports are often couched in bureaucratic language and jargon.
    • In other words, although his argument is couched in the language of economics, he implicitly suggests that open source development occurs outside of the market.
    • While the economists' statement was couched in fairly mild language, an editorial in last Tuesday's edition of the Financial Times was positively scathing.
    • But once an issue is couched in the language of civil rights, its outcome is no longer in doubt.
    • The plan is couched in the language of humanitarianism and democracy.
    • The irony is that they believed they had couched their decision in language no-one would find offensive.
    • Yet these demands are deliberately couched in the language of human rights and freedoms.
    • Relying on testimonials by interested parties is unreasonable, even if the testimonial is couched in terms of scientific data.
    • Accordingly, in addition to simple differences in plot, the two storylines are couched in entirely different styles, settings, and contexts.
    • Dreams are not couched in the language of everyday speech, but it does not follow that they are necessarily concealing something unacceptable.
    • Though they are couched in very polite language, they are bombshells nonetheless.
    • Her love of the reef is couched in the language of the nature study and science of her time.
    • Since all meditative experiences are so radically subjective it seems difficult to find a language in which to couch an objective or value-free account of them.
    • Rejections of such proposals are often couched in general and conceptual terms, but pragmatic calculations are almost certainly more important.
    • The assessment is couched in general and ambiguous terms that can apply to almost anyone.
    • Their arguments are attractive because they are couched in mathematical or scientific terms and backed by what seems to be scientific competence.
    • And certainly they think that to convey it to a sports audience they must couch it in those terms.