romance translate English to Spanish: Cambridge Dictionary

Translation of "romance" - English-Spanish dictionary


noun /rəˈmans/
the relationship, actions etc of people who are in love
amorío, idilio
It was a beautiful romance, but it didn’t last.
a story about such a relationship etc, especially one in which the people, events etc are more exciting etc than in normal life
novela sentimental
She writes romances.
this kind of excitement
She felt her life was lacking in romance.
romantic /-tik/ adjective (opposite unromantic) (of a story) about people who are in love
a romantic novel.
causing or feeling love, especially the beautiful love described in a romance
Her husband is very romantic – he brings her flowers every day romantic music.
too concerned with love and excitement
Her head is full of romantic notions.
romantically adverb
They have denied being romantically involved with each other.
romanticize verb ( (also romanticiseBritish)) to make something is more attractive, interesting, or romantic than it is in reality
People have a tendency to romanticize the past and forget how difficult things could be.
(Definition of romance from the Password English-Spanish Dictionary © 2013 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Word of the Day


a large group of soldiers who form a part of an army, especially the ancient Roman army

Word of the Day

There is no such thing as a true synonym in English. Discuss!
There is no such thing as a true synonym in English. Discuss!
by Kate Woodford,
November 25, 2015
In the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary the word ‘synonym’ is defined as ‘a word or phrase that has the same or nearly the same meaning as another word or phrase in the same language’. As you might expect, definitions for this word are broadly similar in other dictionaries and yet the italicized

Read More 

conversational user interface noun
conversational user interface noun
November 30, 2015
a computer interface that provides information to users in normal, conversational speech in response to spoken requests Nearly every major tech company—from Amazon to Intel to Microsoft to Google—is chasing the sort of conversational user interface that Kaplan and his colleagues at PARC imagined decades ago.

Read More