Translation of exaggeration in Spanish:


exageración, n.

Pronunciation /ɪɡˌzædʒəˈreɪʃ(ə)n/ /ɪɡˌzadʒəˈreɪʃ(ə)n/

See Spanish definition of exageración


  • 1

    exageración feminine
    it would be no exaggeration to say that … no sería exagerado / no sería una exageración decir que …
    • Such statements are designed exaggerations not worthy of belief.
    • It also represents an exaggeration of the president's military role.
    • The statement was an exaggeration of course, but Mama never admitted to anything less than perfection.
    • However, the mechanism by which they form is poorly understood, and they were dismissed for a long time as exaggerations or fibs told by sailors.
    • A cursory review of the reportage in this conflict reveals misinformation, disinformation, mistakes, exaggerations, lies and propaganda flowing freely in all directions.
    • Beneath the cinematic exaggerations and over-statements, there lies a vein of historical truth.
    • Your crusade to unseat them by peddling exaggerations and half-truths lowers you to their level.
    • My concern now is if that is an exaggeration the remedies they are suggesting could be an exaggeration so the cuts will cut deeper than necessary.
    • The interpretation of the city's controlled power cuts by the newspaper as representing apocalyptic cracks in Shanghai's foundations was a gross exaggeration.
    • I think it's a series of half-truths, exaggerations, reassurances that weren't the case, to get us into conflict by the spring, and I think that commitment had been made by the previous summer.
    • For their credulity, they are showered with lies, exaggerations and half-truths, all of which find a sizable percentage of proponents among the voters.
    • This doesn't include any distortions, half-truths, or exaggerations, or any lies told by senior figures in the administration.
    • And it is part of a pattern of exaggerations about exaggerations which is taking a bad turn in this campaign.
    • What is of note from some of these is the exaggeration which leads to half-truth or lies that is being communicated.
    • It was of a whole class exaggerating its profits and then coming to believe its own exaggerations.
    • This is an exaggeration, but it may not be a gross exaggeration, so far as general observations about the human condition are concerned.
    • Here the play took off, and the exaggeration of the suits, which their hyperbolic language, seemed apt to text and production.
    • Satire is an exaggeration of the truth, not the mockery of falsehood.
    • Police have misinterpreted facts and made exaggerations that are misleading.
    • Even worse, while typographical errors were maintained, a sprinkling of unfounded exaggerations were inserted to strengthen the claims made in the thesis.
  • 2

    exageración feminine