Spanish Spain

tirarse a alguien

Slang USED Frequently BY Teens

(to throw someone) • Informal way of saying 'to have sexual relations' with someone.

"¿Entonces te le tiraste?"

"So you have throw him?"

Confirmed by 5 people


Spanish Spain

llover a cántaros

Idiom USED Frequently BY Adults

(it's raining pitchers) • This idiom is used when it is raining a lot.

"¡Llueve a cántaros!"

"It's raining pitchers!"

Confirmed by 5 people


Spanish Spain

como quien oye llover

Expression USED On Occasion BY Adults

(like who hears rain) • The expression is used by the person who is talking when someone is not listening to them.

"No me escucha cuando hablo, es como quien oye llover."

"He don't listen to me when I'm talking, it's like who hears rain."

Confirmed by 3 people

Spanish Spain


Interjection USED Frequently BY Everyone

(interj.) • (Oysters!) • Used when something is surprising. Like "damn!".

"Mi trabajo me despidió hoy." "¡Ostras!"

"I got fired today." "Oysters!"


Spanish Spain

está lloviendo a mares

Expression USED On Occasion BY Everyone

(it is raining seas) • It is raining heavily.

"Voy a la tienda." "Asegúrate de llevar un paraguas, está lloviendo a mares."

"I'm going to the corner shop." "Make sure you take an umbrella, it is raining seas."

Confirmed by 4 people

Spanish | European Spanish Spain

no es moco de pavo

Expression USED Frequently BY Almost Everyone

(it’s not turkey snot) • Something that is not easy to perform.

"Acabo de correr 30 kilómetros, que no es moco de pavo."

"I’ve just run 30k, which is no turkey snot."

Confirmed by 5 people

Spanish Spain

en pelotas

Expression USED On Occasion BY Adults

(in balls) • With one's testicles out, i.e. naked.

"Abrígate, que viene la vecina. Que no te pille en pelotas."

"Cover up, the neighbor is coming. She better not see you in balls."

Confirmed by 6 people