Translation of satsuma in Spanish:


satsuma, n.

Pronunciation /sætˈsumə/ /ˈsætsəmə/ /satˈsuːmə/


  • 1

    (tipo de mandarina) satsuma feminine
    • They are still grown around the Mediterranean, but have been partly ousted in commerce by the satsumas and clementines.
    • As regards fruit, I'm always tucking into clementines, satsumas, whatever they're called at the moment.
    • Other recent arrivals on supermarket shelves include an onion sweet enough to be eaten like an apple, miniature melons and the gratsuma - a cross between a grapefruit and a satsuma.
    • The National School Fruit Scheme involves giving each child between the ages of four and six years a piece of fruit daily - an apple, a satsuma or a banana.
    • Both satsuma and tangerine are types of mandarin, a group of citrus with brightly colored pulp and easy-to-peel skins.
    • On any particular morning the bananas and satsumas in the fruit bowl will vie for my attention, and the rice and the pasta fight it out at dinner that evening.
    • Selina's face brightened as she exchanged one of her apples for one of the already peeled satsumas.
    • I realised that the only food I had eaten today was a bag of crisps and three satsumas!
    • The annuals were as much part of Christmas Day as satsumas or chocolate money.
    • Snack on satsumas or take a vitamin supplement each morning!
    • In general I confine myself to extra satsumas and nuts, although I do find it difficult to resist those giant chocolate Brazils.
    • The best I could come up with was one battered and bruised pack of tiny satsumas and I refused to buy that because the shopkeeper wouldn't reduce the price.
    • To make a change from satsumas and buckets of chocolates this Christmas, try the youngsters with astronaut food.
    • In our house Santa delivers stockings to the bedrooms, in which everything, even a satsuma, is individually wrapped, with lots of Sellotape.
    • Reaching into his own lunch bag, he lightly tossed a satsuma her way.
    • Only the seriously deluded could believe that a burger and chips dinner will be less cholesterol-packed if you round it off with a small satsuma.
    • It is seedless unless you plant some other types of citrus nearby, and has a more tangy taste than the satsuma.