Translation of mishmash in Spanish:


mezcolanza, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmɪʃˌmæʃ/ /ˈmɪʃˌmɑʃ/ /ˈmɪʃmaʃ/


  • 1

    mezcolanza feminine informal
    batiburrillo masculine informal
    • So at this point, it's really become a mixture, a mishmash of issues.
    • Underlying the idea of the multitude is a mishmash of confused claims.
    • Your typical bad comedy is a mess, a sloppy mishmash of junk with maybe a few funny bits here and there.
    • Believe it or not, I often lay in bed at night hearing a jumbled mixture of different voices from a mishmash of past unpublished interviews.
    • Disjointed at best, it's often a mishmash of ideas and stories that don't always come together in a very meaningful way.
    • Parents, music lovers and the curious wander in and find a seat amongst a mishmash of antique chairs, an old couch and anything else that remotely resembles a place to rest.
    • A swarm of brightly coloured flags, shirts, banners and placards competed for the eye's attention while a mishmash of languages filled the air.
    • She is not surprised by the extent of this week's coverage, which she defines as ‘a whole mishmash of nonsense peppered with elements of truth’.
    • The House on the Rock is an architectural mishmash, patched together, built into the rock in places and teetering way out over it in another.
    • Neither, however, can it afford to just broadcast a mishmash of different types of music: a Beethoven piano sonata followed by a Sex Pistols track, say.
    • The scene was a mishmash of beautiful country and old rusted buildings, stretches of lush green grass and strips of dried out riverbeds.
    • Even counting votes by a mishmash of different standards would produce a fairer and more accurate result than not counting them at all.
    • My personal favourite sight, however, is the cathedral of St Sauveur, a bit of an architectural mishmash but with a wonderfully lived-in feel.
    • The story of the dream itself was a mishmash of recent events.
    • Frankly it's difficult to know where to start, given the mishmash of misunderstanding, gross exaggeration and things that are just plain wrong.
    • Revitalised and re-energised, the contest is now a mishmash of arresting questions, hot competitions, and more.
    • The bridge was a line of old barges that had been crudely tied together, the deck a mishmash of welded patches of dented rusting metal.
    • When our stuff all came together (a lot of mine was taken out of storage) it became a mishmash, even more so than it was before.
    • The Republican party, like any party, is a mishmash of different groups with different objectives.
    • But it is not clear how people are to find the political identity on which states depend in the mishmash of rules and regulations by which they live.