Translation of moniker in Spanish:


apodo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmɑnəkər/ /ˈmɒnɪkə/

See Spanish definition of apodo


  • 1

    apodo masculine
    • Can you name the artist's solo title, her Spice moniker and her actual name?
    • They eschew their given names for monikers like ‘Hotstick,’ ‘Bo’ and ‘Socks.’
    • In no particular order, listed below is a sampling of the many monikers that I have been marked as, by my surprisingly loving brother.
    • He's now got a snazzy new site design, a new monicker and the same incisive, witty Labour-supporting commentary that made him such a favorite of mine during his first run at the job.
    • Apparently, you aren't a made man unless you have a monicker to append to your given name.
    • Just as the birds' Latin names are mixed up, so are the common monikers.
    • I know he selects his own papal name, so I hope he gives himself a moniker no pope has ever had.
    • Not surprisingly, the weapons are inspired by contemporary real world armaments, to the extent that some, but not all, bear the monikers of specific makes or models.
    • While a handful of new names are completely new to the list, others are previously ranked companies with new monikers or new owners.
    • He took his moniker from a nickname given to him as child by his grandmother because he was ‘game for anything’.
    • That was all it took to give the product, which already had some other nicknames, a new moniker.
    • Those other nicknames are Gosselin's musical monikers.
    • Moondog is the ethereal moniker by which the Fifties Manhattan street musician Louis Hardin was known.
    • The name Pickles won out over monikers such as Ralph, Kermit and Winston.
    • The dominant voice throughout the narrative is a sensitive, somewhat misguided young woman who assumes various monikers, yet retains the same endearing, familiar tone.
    • The biggest mutual funds like to adorn themselves with high-minded monikers like Fidelity, Puritan, Flagship, and Strong American.
    • The new monikers allow people to talk about old concepts as if they were new, a useful practice in breaking old bad habits.
    • The monikers the crews have chosen for the wooden-floored Bedford trucks that are to represent the frontline defence against the flames are cute, but that's where the comfort stops.
    • Their identities are hidden by monikers like Mr A or Mr X.