Translation of cowherd in Spanish:


vaquero, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkaʊhərd/ /ˈkaʊhəːd/

See Spanish definition of vaquero


  • 1

    vaquero masculine
    vaquera feminine
    • Schools and shops closed: milkmaids and cowherds had taken a holiday.
    • Born among those who tend cattle, the cowherd Krishna indulged in endless pranks.
    • They travelled in a decorated chariot, followed on foot by the cowherds.
    • Krishna raises Mount Govardhan on his little finger to save the milkmaids and cowherds from a terrible storm.
    • Telemachus joins him with the cowherd and the swineherd.
    • Cowherds and shepherdesses wandered past with their flocks, shy and silent.
    • He might as well claim, absurdly, that cowherds fatten their flocks for the good of the cows themselves.
    • A hope that one day, the dusky, beautiful God of the cowherds and the shepherds would salvage her callously broken dreams.
    • She is the last to sleep, the first to wake even earlier than the early-rising cowherds and shepherds.
    • The cowherds in the distance beckoned their cattle.
    • The much-despised Munnuswamy, was a cowherd who sold milk to the people in the Big House.
    • Born in the darkness of prison cells, rescued by the community of cowherds, Krishna's childhood is differently cast.
    • Teenage boys dressed as cowherds form human pyramids to reach and break the pots.
    • He was a cowherd and his wife was a maidservant.
    • As a result he was scolded by the cowherd's wife as a lazy ‘good-for-nothing,’.
    • Zuma worked as a cowherd to supplement his mother's meagre income.
    • The satyr holds a long cowherd's horn in his hands.
    • As an adolescent Krishna was seen as a flute-playing cowherd, enticing the village girls to come and dance to the tunes.
    • A cowherd leads cows down a rural road at Reit im Winkl, Germany.
    • I have watched a cowherd lean on his staff, in silent waters that hide his worn feet.