Translation of party in Spanish:


fiesta, n.

Pronunciation /ˈpɑrdi/ /ˈpɑːti/

See Spanish definition of fiesta


  • 1

    fiesta feminine
    (mood) (before noun) festivo
    (game) de salón
    (dress) de fiesta
    I was invited to a tea/dinner party me invitaron a un té/a una cena
    • we're going to have a party to celebrate it vamos a dar / hacer una fiesta para celebrarlo
    • we're going to throw a party to celebrate it vamos a dar / hacer una fiesta para celebrarlo
    • they gave her a party dieron una fiesta en su honor
    • the party's over se acabó la fiesta
    • Sometimes, caterers serving at parties and social gatherings order large quantities.
    • The hotel staff encourages the use of this area for social gatherings and parties.
    • A buffet of finger foods is the perfect way to serve guests at an anniversary party or wedding reception.
    • It was a common drink, brewed by 18th century farm owners at family parties and other social events.
    • This was given out to guests at the party, but a few bottles were held back and autographed by the whole team.
    • As the week turns to weekend, teenagers rush to the bottle shops to buy their drinks for the parties ahead.
    • Day patients have been celebrating the festive season all week with special parties and entertainment.
    • Avoid having many long holiday gatherings and parties with large numbers of guests.
    • She is looking up at the group and beaming at them, like someone at a drinks party who is hovering on the edge of a conversation in the hope of being included.
    • In the past, the youths usually ended the parade with a party, where they drank traditional liquor.
    • Ana and I had discussed before the party what kind of drink we would be consuming.
    • I cried for every birthday when no matter how many I invited to his party, no-one showed up.
    • To carry on with the theme of the party, let each guest make a list of seeds she would like to order.
    • A week ago on Saturday, my brother broke his toe while drunk at a party at my house.
    • This is the first time I've done a summer holiday event, I usually do school parties and trips.
    • Upstairs, the walls are decorated with photos of smiling people at parties and on camping trips.
    • Other activities include a party to celebrate the club's first anniversary.
    • It seemed that there was always something to do, be it orientation activities or residence parties.
    • Companies that are no longer in business spent millions on parties and promotions still spoken of in tones of disbelief and nostalgia.
    • During the weeks preceding my graduation from high school several people threw parties for the senior class.
  • 2

    partido masculine
    (member/worker/leader) (before noun) del partido
    to join a party afiliarse a un partido
    • the party line la línea del partido
    • Each ballot paper has a list of all registered political parties contesting the elections.
    • The Labour, Conservative and Liberal Democrat parties are contesting every seat.
    • It broke a 40-year monopoly of the two openly capitalist parties over working class politics.
    • To win elections, politicians and parties wage costly campaigns.
    • There was no attempt made by other parties to debate the issue.
    • No wonder there is growing disillusionment with all mainstream parties and politicians across Europe.
    • At election times the party is dependent on resources and activists from unions.
    • All constitutional parties opposed to the pact were unionist, and they had no such difficulty in uniting.
    • Both the ruling and opposition parties suspended all campaign activities in the wake of the shooting incident.
    • He remained respected in the party, in whose activities he took a close interest.
    • We should be able to build a broad movement which is not the product of a single party, or its plaything.
    • The rally was organized by a newly powerful coalition of fundamentalist religious parties.
    • The prime minister could also seek smaller religious parties to bolster his coalition.
    • One is simply covering the events that happened, the campaign activities of the parties.
    • In the following year, the ruling and opposition parties formed a coalition government.
    • He promised to prepare the ground within his party, but his departure has exposed the fact that he did nothing to deliver on that promise.
    • The new structure should operate under the jurisdiction of the Finance Ministry, the party said.
    • It is a party of working people against the Republican Party of corporations and wealth.
    • If the ruling party doesn't perform well, the opposition can offer a viable alternative.
    • Across the entire party there is agreement - Labour has no chance of adding to its 50 seats.
  • 3

    grupo masculine
    they were a small party eran un grupo pequeño
    • are you one of our party? ¿usted forma parte de nuestro grupo?
    • raiding party destacamento de asalto
    • After an unsuccessful trip his hunting party bought him a bear cub to shoot.
    • Private parties can book for trips along the coastline or upriver to Waterford.
    • The most organised person in our party had brought a torch, but we also had our own guide to help us find our way home.
    • There were 35 people on the tour and trouble flared when some of the party got drunk and started smashing doors and a bed.
    • Moving forward to the game's present day, you'll get to meet the three characters who form your party.
  • 4

    (person or body involved)
    parte feminine
    a solution acceptable to both parties una solución aceptable para ambas partes
    • a third party un tercero
    • all parties concerned todos los interesados
    • the guilty/innocent party el inocente/culpable
    • the parties to the contract los firmantes / las partes del contrato
    • it is in the hands of an unnamed private party está en manos de un particular anónimo
    • In such cases, resort to binding adjudication will require the agreement of all parties to the dispute.
    • She accused both parties in the dispute of losing sight of the fact that the people who were suffering most were the students.
    • This will delay the much needed reforms as the various parties dispute their respective responsibilities and the subject fades from public memory.
    • There was an agreement between the parties under which the defendants would market Mr Brawley's development.
    • We consider a lease to be a private contractual agreement between two parties.
    • Conciliation officers will seek to resolve disputes by agreement between the parties.
    • I found the agreement eminently sensible, safeguarding the interests of parties on both sides, and so I readily acceded.
    • It is very important to understand that the only settlement that will survive has to be one that the parties of the dispute can agree to.
    • But both parties are confident an agreement can be reached.
    • The warring parties signed a ceasefire agreement on April 8 to would allow humanitarian agencies into the area.
    • Educational activities that benefit all parties are not impossible, but difficult, to attain.
    • That is why the council is presently consulting with all interested parties about what people want from a new building.
    • Attendance will be by invitation from the agency to organisations, interested parties, transport and public groups.
    • These were mutually exclusive areas of medical activity, as the parties agreed.
    • Tensions rose when there was a perception among people that the two parties were not working well together.
    • So you know the phone lines between the two parties were burning up last weekend.
    • As you can see, there are no answers here, and the battle lines drawn by both parties are still being fought today.
    • All parties agree that the old legislation is not working and that something better is required.
    • We would like to hear the views of parents and all other interested parties on this very important issue.
    • The UN, the United States, Europe, and other interested parties urgently need to move the process along.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (go to parties) ir a fiestas
    (have fun) divertirse
    she loves to party le encanta ir a fiestas/divertirse
    • let's party! ¡vámonos de juerga!
    • Maybe it's because we just like music and dancing and partying and having a good time.
    • Everyone old and young brought their own food and drink and partied through to the early hours of the morning in the village square.
    • Some people just come for a drink, but still, the majority have come from partying.
    • A large number of family and friends attended a great night of music, food and fun, and partied well into the wee hours.
    • We partied into the night with live music at a neighborhood restaurant.
    • Accordingly, she partied, had romances, travelled and otherwise enjoyed herself.
    • Oh, it's been a jolly time, all those years laughing and talking and partying with Steve.
    • For at least a small section of urbanites, cigars have become associated with partying.
    • She described her whole life as a big mess and said that she loves partying.
    • By the time college came around you'd developed a healthy appetite for pints and partying.
    • I love partying in a safe and secure environment and don't mind spending the cash.
    • After cleaning himself up, said Mr Watts-Jones, Mr Cook went out to continue partying.
    • This is what it's like for most models; there simply isn't time or company to allow you to go out partying.
    • After dinner with multiple bottles of wine they decided to go partying.
    • That's not to say that I'm little miss meek and mild when it comes to partying with the professionals.
    • I must be getting old, because the idea appeals way more than spending the night partying hard in some club.
    • Three years later he was partying with friends in London and decided to scale the wall of his bed and breakfast.
    • The team had been partying hard all night and several were the worse for wear.
    • They are said to be working out every morning in a London park and are under orders to stop partying.
    • The real problem is that she's still partying as much as she did over the holidays.