Translation of exotic in Spanish:


exótico, adj.

Pronunciation /ɪɡˈzɑdɪk/ /ɪɡˈzɒtɪk/ /ɛɡˈzɒtɪk/


  • 1

    (food/place/person) exótico
    • The colour combination gives an exotic appearance, setting this daffodil apart from others.
    • His stories perfectly capture that fascination with exotic names and improbable colours and, best of all, the thrill of making a wise spending choice.
    • For autumn/winter 99 she offers a colourful vision of exotic extravagance.
    • An ordinary paintbrush can create exotic, even outlandish designs with acrylic paint.
    • She had always been attracted to the exotic, the different, and the unique.
    • With the trend being high shine, anything that glows bright jewellery, bright colours, exotic florals, metallic stripes, bold prints, gleams and shimmers will keep you in vogue.
    • They add a dash of exotic colour to what was once a place of busy docks and warehouses, most of which now lie in decay.
    • They had long been seen as a colourful, slightly exotic bunch.
    • Start off with any old mixed packet, till you get the hang of it, before going on to the more exotic single coloured varieties.
    • Some houseplant leaves look wonderful for this as they are glossy or have exotic markings or colouration.
    • It's not just that pelts and plumes are exotic, strikingly patterned or richly textured.
    • I plunge into the old town, an effervescent mixture of colourful sights and exotic smells.
    • Also noteworthy is the creative matching of gold with a variety of stones and materials in exotic colours.
    • It's not easy to see just what determines which accents will seem disgusting to someone, and which will seem merely exotic or even attractive.
    • Visually, Act II works best in its exotic use of colour and lighting.
    • It features a quite attractive, somewhat exotic main theme that immediately catches the ear.
    • Some of the most exotic devices have attracted serious interest in military circles.
    • The vessel had very exotic colours which contrasted with the dull blacknesss of space.
    • Even the eighteenth century British art is looking strikingly exotic.
    • It was a small frog, made of blown glass beads, and decorated in exotic gold paints and garnished in rich, lovely colored fabrics.
    • Somewhere in the distance an exotic bird gave off a trilling call that sounded both mournful and sweet.
    • For many Europeans, the description of an American summer camp seems foreign and slightly exotic.
    • One of the great joys of watching films for a living is the opportunity some of them afford for glimpses of distant, exotic countries.
    • Most of them have their eyes set on sunnier and more exotic, distant resorts when they plan their holidays.
    • In exchange, they brought silks from China and exotic goods from distant Europe.
    • The exotic creature, which originates from Central and South America, is probably an escaped pet.
    • In these narratives across different times and places, the reader seems to be both traveling through the tunnel of time and having an exotic experience in a foreign land.
    • There were exotic foods from distant lands, unique carpentry from other countries, and strange odors that brought excitement to the nose.
    • Historically, anthropologists have used ethnography to gain perspective on foreign, exotic cultures.
    • Unlike the first time, when traveling to Cuba was something of an exotic journey to a foreign land, my return was more akin to a homecoming.
    • Thailand is seen as an exotic holiday by foreign tourists, for beautiful beaches, sun and sea, wonderful culture and smiling people.
    • Software is at the mercy of users in distant lands with exotic laws and a disregarded and disrespected legal system.
    • The other possessed an exotic beauty and a foreign look with high cheek bones and vivid green eyes.
    • There were exotic meals, foreign names of the dishes, and plenty more desserts.
    • Despite the glaring exposure, the big corporate fish, especially the exotic, foreign variety, have evaded capture.
    • A serial conman who swindled victims out of more than £1million told a judge that he blew £64,000 on exotic foreign holidays.
    • Foreigners are considered exotic to some extent by the locals pretty much anywhere I've been, and Canada is no exception.
    • He's never been one for exotic foreign holidays.
    • Twenty-five years ago, it was the equivalent of the Internet; a means of access to worldwide information resources and exotic foreign cultures.
    • The East through Western eyes has throughout history been seen as the ultimate symbol of foreignness, the most exotic of lands and people.
  • 2

    Botany Zoology


  • 1

    flor exótica feminine