Translation of cross-eyed in Spanish:


bizco, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈkrɔsˌaɪd/ /ˈkrɒsʌɪd/

See Spanish definition of bizco


  • 1

    to be cross-eyed ser bizco
    • to go cross-eyed ponerse bizco
    • The condition of being cross-eyed is also called strabismus.
    • He concentrated harder and harder until he was cross-eyed, completely focused on the flame.
    • He dazedly hugged me back, his eyes a bit cross-eyed but beginning to focus.
    • Another quick fix if you are cross-eyed dominant is to close the master eye.
    • While I did not blush, I made the mistake of looking at his nose and going cross-eyed.
    • Toxocariasis also may affect a child's eyes, causing decreased vision, swelling around the eyes, or a cross-eyed appearance.
    • He went cross-eyed and pretended to study her nose.
    • Jacob stared, cross-eyed, at the end of his nose.
    • Her eyes started to go cross-eyed.
    • It was hard to focus on her; he thought he might be cross-eyed.
    • I had to close my eyes or else they'd go cross-eyed looking at her.
    • I giggle at how his eyes grow cross-eyed from looking into mine so close.
    • Her boyfriend tapped her on the nose, which she wrinkled and stared at cross-eyed.
    • He jerked his head toward her and stared, cross-eyed.
    • After a few days, they were cross-eyed from watching the flow of people and cars.
    • A cross-eyed cashier took our order.
    • In magazines the ‘before’ photo always features the subject looking vacant, cross-eyed and miserable with massive bags under their eyes.
    • She gave him a cross-eyed look.
    • Pip tried to watch Sonia's finger, going cross-eyed in the effort.
    • Mia turned cross-eyed, watching the two younger girls jump around on the edge of the roof as though the precarious angle was just another sidewalk.