Translation of flapper in Spanish:


chica a la moda, n.

Pronunciation /ˈflæpər/ /ˈflapə/


  • 1

    (en los años 20) chica a la moda feminine
    • You then read other letters and you find out he's surrounded by bright young things, flappers.
    • The book contains fascinating chapters on young militants, flappers and bohemian aesthetes, and on street life.
    • Was Ruth a modern woman, a young flapper, or a traditional housewife and mother?
    • I don't want Pat to be a genius, I want her to be a flapper, because flappers are brave and beautiful.
    • Following the First World War, in the 1920s and early 1930s, the cocktail party flourished, with flappers and frivolity going hand in hand.
    • Symbolic of the new freedom were the pre-World War I bohemians of New York's Greenwich Village and the sexually precocious young women of the 1920s, the so-called flappers.
    • Considering this, it is not surprising that the dance's origins can be traced back to the roaring twenties - the time of the flappers and the first Miss America contest.
    • It's flappers dancing the Charleston with abandon.
    • Upon entering, a charming flapper greets you and beckons you to see the 1920's show.
    • In the late 1920s, the ‘moga,’ or ‘modern girl,’ took elements of style from American flappers as they created their own personae of assertive, public, working women.
    • A flapper and a flirt, she was white, middle-class and Midwestern.
    • I knew the last surviving daughter as well and she was a pistol, married eight times, a former flapper from the Twenties.
    • Moreover, the flapper, independent and rebellious, was both a standardized image and an individualized one, as young women adopted a stance that made them both subjects of the gaze and objects of it.
    • Whether the goody-goody Gibson girl or the dancing flapper, the single woman finally had purchasing power.
    • The so-called modern girl's agency was largely restricted to new choices of clothing, make-up, and hair style that created a package resembling the get-up of the American flapper.
    • With lots of black and white, they revert to this year's trend of reflecting '50s screen sirens and '20s flappers.
    • Leading this group was a gorgeous blonde flapper dressed in darling scarlet and smoking a cigarette carelessly.
    • The twenties have spawned an image of bathtub gin, speakeasies, flappers, and decadence: in short, The Jazz Age.
    • ‘So,’ I asked, noticing the piano player, the flappers and the antique cars on the road outside, ‘Now that we're at least in our own century, what do we do, now?’
    • Cocktail parties and distilled spirits became the rage - as glamorous as flappers, swing dancing, and jazz.