Translation of heckle in Spanish:


interrumpir, v.

Pronunciation /ˈhɛk(ə)l/

See Spanish definition of interrumpir

transitive verb

  • 1

    (speaker) (con preguntas o comentarios molestos) interrumpir
    • The graduates and their guests, numbering about 60,000, were informed that anyone protesting or heckling the speakers could be subject to arrest and expulsion from the stadium.
    • I'm never one who likes seeing speakers heckled or booed at college commencement speeches, pretty much no matter who they are.
    • At the full council meeting on October 20, a packed public gallery heckled Labour councillors and cheered opposition members throughout the two-hour debate on the future of the pool and school.
    • The forum provided a stark contrast to the earlier leader's debate, as candidates argued with each other and the audience cheered, booed, and heckled the representatives.
    • Apparently the Angel Wings dancers frequently blocked the views of season ticket holders behind the dugout; from the very start they were heckled and booed.
    • However, in this ‘democratic process,’ he has the right to speak his mind without being interrupted, ridiculed and heckled during his speech.
    • He thinks somebody will boo him or heckle him or slow hand-clap him.
    • A young Japanese in the audience heckled him aggressively, but Kim admonished him by telling him ‘to listen to me.’
    • The union officials changed their minds after they were booed and heckled by the strikers, who pelted them with stones and threatened to lynch them.
    • While the majority of the audience supported his comments, a significant minority disagreed and heckled from the sidelines.
    • Rather than heckling and preventing the speakers from talking, they held up the signs in unison to show their agreement or disagreement.
    • Some observers in the hall heckled her remarks, in a rare interruption of the festive atmosphere after a plenary session of 185 delegations offered no objections whatever to the deal.
    • The statement did not appease former residents who heckled the sister from the public gallery.
    • It has become an Easter bank holiday tradition to see an angry minister being jeered and heckled by teachers who seem to enjoy taking a break from being the ones at the front of the class.
    • Firstly, delegates at the annual Pensioners' Parliament in Blackpool jeered and heckled the Pensions Minister.
    • Trying to rise from the ranks of the students, first-time lecturers had it worse; they might have to appear before listeners who had come expressly to heckle them and disrupt the lesson at the first blunder or sign of hesitation.
    • But, again, the eerie thing was that none of these people were booing or heckling - not until, that is, one lone punter finally stuck up his hand as if he was at school.
    • Strangely, he simply isn't believed and has been booed and heckled.
    • Is there any parallel in musical history of an artist being turned on by his fans and being booed and heckled from the moment he walked on stage?
    • He was booed and heckled and despite the Union leadership's attempt to calm the atmosphere, the press made much of it.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (a un orador con preguntas o comentarios molestos) interrumpir