Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Spanish translation of “clothe”

See all translations

clothe

verb /kləuð/ ( past tense, past participle clothed)
to provide with clothes
vestir
The widow did not have enough money to clothe her children.
to put clothes on
vestirse
She was clothed in silk She clothed herself in the most expensive materials.
clothes /kləuðz, (American) klouz/ noun plural things worn as coverings for various parts of the body
ropa
She wears beautiful clothes.
bedclothes
sábanas
The child pulled the clothes up tightly.
clothes hanger noun (British ) a curved piece of plastic, wire, or wood with a hook at the top that is used for hanging clothes so that they keep their shape; coat hanger, hanger
Percha
clothes line noun (British ) a thin rope which you use to hang clothes on to dry after they have been washed; line
Tendedero
She’s outside hanging the clothes on the clothes line.
clothes peg noun ( clothespin) a plastic or wooden clip for fastening clothes to a clothesline.
pinza
clothing noun clothes
ropa
warm clothing.
there is no singular form for clothes.
(Definition of clothe from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “clothe” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

glacial

made or left by a glacier

Word of the Day

Let’s celebrate! (words and phrases for parties)

by Kate Woodford,
December 17, 2014
​​​ With Christmas and New Year almost upon us, we thought it a good time to look at the language of parties and celebrations. First, let’s start with the word ‘party’ itself. To have or throw a party or, less commonly, to give a party is to arrange a party: We’re having a

Read More 

cinderella surgery noun

December 15, 2014
cosmetic surgery to the feet We have all heard of people having nose jobs, boob jobs and liposuction – but now a new trend growing in popularity in America: Cinderella surgery.

Read More