Translation of gut in Spanish:


intestino, n.

Pronunciation /ɡət/ /ɡʌt/

Definition of intestino in Spanish


  • 1

    intestino masculine
    • Different strains infect different tissues and organs - lungs, guts, kidneys, livers, brains or reproductive systems.
    • A stoma is an artificial opening to or from the intestine (which is also known as the gut or bowel) on the abdominal wall usually created by a surgeon.
    • In some the problem has a behavioural basis, whereas in others there may be subtle neuromuscular abnormalities of the gut.
    • The cells in the brain and in the gut have receptors that respond to nicotine.
    • Some of these organisms can damage the cells lining the inner surface of the gut and interfere with the normal processes of the intestines.
  • 2informal

    barriga feminine informal
    panza feminine informal
    tripa feminine informal
    busarda feminine River Plate informal
    guata feminine Chile, Peru informal
    (reaction) (before noun) instintivo
    beer gut barriga de bebedor
    • it's just a gut feeling es algo visceral / instintivo
    • I don't frankly like to base myself on instincts or gut feelings about this.
    • We commonly think of the intuition as a strong feeling, instinct, or gut reaction.
    • But you should develop the capacity to reflect on gut feelings rather than acting on them impulsively.
    • The gut reaction was based on three arguments whose wisdom had been proved by long experience.
    • These are just emotional and gut feelings that come to me off the top of my head.
    • I don't think that their position, based on their gut reaction, is justifiable.
    • Secondly, Dr Wiseman discovered that people who appear to have good fortune tend to make effective decisions by acting on their intuition and gut feelings.
    • Call it gut feeling or intuition, but I really think he's somewhere around there.
    • It will not be a gut reaction, but an informed decision based on the knowledge that what I want and what he wants are very different things.
    • Business decisions certainly involve mind games, not just gut feelings or pure intuition.
    • At the same time, I saw clear signs that my gut feelings weren't that far off base.
    • The officer's intuitions, gut feelings and sixth sense about a situation are all disallowed.
    • The following figures are not from anything I have read but are simply gut feelings.
    • I don't know, but my hope and my gut feeling aren't the same.
    • The question, though, is whether one's personal likes and dislikes, one's gut feelings, can honestly count as critical judgment.
    • However, rather than accept that this totally destroys her argument she instead chooses to ignore it in favour of her gut feelings, and urges us to do likewise.
    • Belina's editorial choices are based more on a gut level response than on theory.
    • But, in the end, we must listen to gut instinct, be creative, and take risks.
    • Well, I've been thinking about this as objectively as possible, but it's time to get down to gut feelings.
    • Highly ritualized pictorial constructions, these elegant, stylish surfaces are to gut emotion as a boxing match is to a street fight.
    • If the President lined up every world leader in a line and systematically punched each of them in the gut in the name of unilateral diplomacy, would you still vote for him?
    • All of this has got to cause a churning in his gut.
    • Sims' basslines were jabs to the gut - physical in the extreme.
    • My students were not even afraid to try to hurt me: two boys spent a month throwing pencils at me in the middle of lessons; another child slugged me in the gut.
    • Patients will almost never knee you in the groin or kick you in the gut.
    • Some angry fan punched him in the gut, injured him, and he lost the Tour.
    • If a crocodile ate her alive, you'd imagine she'd give the rotter a good ticking off while trapped inside its guts.
    • All they are is a stabbing knife-like pain in the guts.
    • There was a slight itching pain in my guts and my face burned.
    • His voice, deeper and from the gut, returns in this CD to a peaceable realm, to the great meditative music of the Mandingo empire.
    • If you get churning guts, concentrate on relaxing your stomach muscles.
    • I didn't even have time to respond, my entire focus was spent on making sure my face didn't look like someone punched me in the gut.
    • His guts screamed with pain, and he was so disoriented he couldn't move until the sound of gunshots made him force himself to get up.
    • When Tom Friedman starts talking peace plans, it's usually time for either a stomach pump or a belly laugh - either way, your guts are going to be sore.
    • Youth's bass lines still hit you full on in the gut, whilst Geordie's fabulously taut guitar works still works its way right inside your ears.
    • It doesn't mean that you'll end up with six bullets in your guts.
    • Griffin looked at his stomach, seeing that his own knife was jabbed into his guts.
    • I do still feel like I've been kicked in the gut, but I've kind of gotten used to that.
    • It would've taken away the pain that now twisted inside his guts.
  • 3

    tripa feminine
    → see also guts
    • They look like the inner guts of extraterrestrial watches.
    • There are ten cables spilling out of a socket in the kitchen, white tubes that remind me of the guts of the robot in the Alien movie.
    • Somebody is selling a music player whose guts have been swapped with the innards of what looks like a $2 miniature toy electric guitar.
    • He turned the alarm over to see why it hadn't woken him up, and noticed that half of its electronic guts were strewn all over the floor.
    • Flex can now take a job start-to-finish, designing not only the electronic guts, but also the look and feel of products.
    • When hybrid cars are given cheaper, more powerful electrical guts, their popularity will really take off.
    • Because of space issues, I was removing the PSU's guts and thus losing all the shielding provided by the metal chassis.
    • The car's front hood is off, exposing its iron guts - all of which are glistening with a thin coat of gasoline.
    • Like Jacques Brel before him, Elliott strips his songs of any superfluous attribute, only leaving them bare, exposing their guts, and his, for all to see.
    • They are commuting into New Orleans, swabbing the mold off walls, ripping the guts out of buildings, removing mountains of soggy debris.
    • The guts of the phone had been removed and in its place there was a simple red button.
    • A Tom Yum soup has its characteristic guts knocked out of it, a faint savour of lemon grass lending some edge to a bland coconut milk liquor bulked up with mushrooms and a few morsels of tasteless prawn.
    • It took a foreign coach to unleash the real power from within the gut of England by summoning the courage to select about seven young, black, gifted patriots.

transitive verb gutting, gutted, gutted

  • 1

    (fish) limpiar
    (fish) vaciar
    (chicken/rabbit) limpiar
    (chicken/rabbit) destripar
    • After getting a few fish each, they swam in the pond before they went back to the beach to clean and gut the fish and prepare them for dinner.
    • Let the fishmonger scale, clean and gut the fish (I leave the head on).
    • Those who have gutted a deer or skinned a rabbit might have some idea of the extreme nature of what an edged weapon can do to flesh.
    • While all the fish in a display case has been gutted, pan-ready fish have the fins and scales removed and have been thoroughly washed.
    • Most people nowadays do not wring chickens' necks, pluck them, and cook them for dinner, or butcher their own pigs, or gut their own fish.
    • The fish were gutted and stuffed with a spoonful of herbs, or mustard, apple, or samphire.
    • To gut the fish, make a slit up the length of the belly under running water and cut off the fins with scissors.
    • I also give a detailed account of skinning and gutting a rabbit.
    • If they knew it was you who turned them in, they'd gut you like a fish.
    • Most importantly, he is also a very competent member of a trawler's crew, capable of gutting the fish fast enough to keep the packers happy.
    • He had finished gutting the rabbit and shoved the meat onto sticks, placing them into the flames.
    • At street-side stalls that are sometimes nothing more than a bowl on the ground, fish are gutted and sold and vegetables haggled over.
    • The deer is gutted where it lies, its innards checked for any sign of disease, before it is dragged back down the hill to the pick-up.
    • Whilst Ingrid cuts and guts the fish, the children go into the woods to collect nuts and berries, which are just coming into season.
    • If I'd been a guy she would have gutted me like a fish.
    • Another friend fainted when we gutted the rabbits and found tapeworms.
    • A 12-ounce whole fish, gutted and steamed in two tablespoons of liquid, cooks in two minutes.
    • The other day I took a whole sea bass, cleaned and gutted by the fishmonger, and filled its belly with a pulp of lemon grass, ginger, peppercorns and coriander.
    • Jeff went to work and the fish was bled, gutted, headed and on the ice within another five minutes.
    • The cow did have to be gutted and tested for mad cow disease, however.
  • 2

    (destroy inside of)
    destruir el interior de
    fire gutted the building el fuego destruyó el interior del edificio
    • the builders gutted the whole building los constructores dejaron solo el esqueleto del edificio
    • Forensic experts are still sifting through debris from the Newbridge Courthouse fire, which gutted the historic building last Thursday morning.
    • By this time, Mrs Hatley's old kitchen had been gutted ready for the replacement.
    • In the old city, many homes had been gutted and destroyed.
    • The destruction was so complete that the structure had to be gutted and removed by hand and wheelbarrow, piece by piece.
    • In February demolition work started, and the building was gutted, leaving just the shell.
    • The cafe was gutted by a fire last week.
    • The trend where church authorities spend large sums of money gutting old churches and destroying original features is also mentioned in critical terms.
    • Despite the desperate efforts of the local inhabitants, the school building was totally gutted by the time the firefighters got to the scene.
    • The building was gutted, its roof destroyed, and nothing was salvageable from the ten stalls inside.
    • Police said Mr Ruane's home was totally gutted in the fire.
    • A family of five are having to live in one hotel room after a fire gutted their home.
    • In the early 1980s, fire gutted the structure leaving only the later wings roofed.
    • The sole occupant of the mobile home died in the blaze, and the mobile home was gutted before the fire brigade arrived.
    • Up to 50 firefighters wearing breathing apparatus spent two hours bringing the fire that gutted the workshop under control.
    • The couple's ancient cottage was gutted by fire a year ago, but wrangles over insurance left them unable to rebuild it and as a result they have slipped into mortgage arrears.
    • In 1933, a massive fire gutted the Reichstag building in Germany.
    • A disused church hall next to Carshalton Library was gutted by fire in a suspected arson attack around 3.40 pm on Sunday.
    • Diners and workers were forced to flee a restaurant as a fire gutted the building in minutes.
    • Other buildings in the mill area have been gutted by fire in previous years.
    • The fire, the cause of which is currently unknown, has gutted a building housing the vast majority of the University's computer servers and networking equipment.
  • 3

    (scour for quotations)
    (text/book/article) entresacar citas de