Translation of doddery in Spanish:


temblequeante, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈdɑd(ə)ri/ /ˈdɒd(ə)ri/


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    • It was regarded as a family firm - a bit slow and doddery but a caring and kind place to work.
    • The difference is that now they have weak-kneed, wobbly, doddery leadership and they are falling over.
    • He's a bit slower physically but he's not doddery, so I decided not to go that way with Cecil.
    • I'd quite like to do it before I get too doddery and old to remember it all!
    • It is important that they do not associate classical music with a bunch of doddery old men.
    • The picture on his byline makes him look like a rather doddery retired professor with just a hint of Frankenstein's monster to his eyebrows and chin.
    • At the outset critics cruelly wrote him off as a doddery old bloke who lacked the drive and energy necessary to head a modern, dynamic political party.
    • ‘Baby-boomers want to be presented as something other than doddery old senior citizens,’ he says.
    • These people don't fit the danger-driver stereotype - they aren't boy racers or doddery old dears who go everywhere in third gear.
    • Hunched and doddery, a miracle of will over disability, the Pope began his Christmas greetings - in sixty languages.
    • We sounded pretty good for a bunch of doddery old men.
    • The bus detoured off the arterial road to visit a huge new superstore, picking up a doddery old man who shuffled slowly to the nearest seat.
    • It doesn't help that most judges are rich, doddery old men who have lost touch with the real world and cannot empathise with women.
    • How doddery old pensioners manage to keep track of that darn game, I'll never know.
    • Much of this book resembles a retirement home for the doddery old clichés of magic realism.
    • He may come across as a bit doddery now and then, but when it comes to his one true passion the brain is as sharp as ever.
    • In front of him, a doddery old geezer with a walking stick stepped out in the road.
    • I saw him described in the press as a doddery old man, and someone in the last stages of senility.
    • At seventy-five, Davidson did not seem remotely doddery.
    • Just hours after handing the money in, the cash was claimed by a doddery old man who had dropped it on the way home from a bank.