(noun.) the Romance language spoken in most of Spain and the countries colonized by Spain.
(noun.) the people of Spain.
(adj.) of or relating to or characteristic of Spain or the people of Spain; 'Spanish music' .
Editor: Michel--From WordNet
(a.) Of or pertaining to Spain or the Spaniards.
(n.) The language of Spain.
Typed by Ada
adj. of or pertaining to Spain.—n. the language of Spain.—n. Span′iard a native or citizen of Spain.—Spanish bayonet any one of several species of yucca with straight sword-shaped leaves; Spanish broom a hardy deciduous Mediterranean shrub with showy yellow fragrant flowers; Spanish chalk a variety of talc; Spanish cress a species of peppergrass; Spanish fly a blister-beetle a cantharid possessing a strong blistering principle cantharidine: a preparation of cantharides used as a vesicant; Spanish fowl a breed of the domestic hen—also White-faced black Spanish; Spanish grass esparto; Spanish juice extract of liquorice-root; Spanish Main a name given to the north coast of South America from the Orinoco to Darien and to the shores of the former Central American provinces of Spain contiguous to the Caribbean Sea—the name is often popularly applied to the Caribbean Sea itself: Spanish sheep a merino; Spanish soap Castile soap.—Walk Spanish to be compelled to walk on tiptoe through being lifted up by the collar and the seat of the trousers—hence to proceed or act under compulsion.
- Go muck yourself, he said in English and then, in Spanish, to the armored car driver. Hemingway, Ernest. For Whom The Bell Tolls.
- Just a minute, Comrade, he had said to Robert Jordan in Spanish. Hemingway, Ernest. For Whom The Bell Tolls.
- I know even up to and through the Russians, although only a few speak Spanish. Hemingway, Ernest. For Whom The Bell Tolls.
- His only hope was to plead again with May, and on the day before his departure he walked with her to the ruinous garden of the Spanish Mission. Edith Wharton. The Age of Innocence.
- Very few of them even spoke Spanish. Ulysses S. Grant. Personal Memoirs of U. S. Grant.
- Its principal object was to prevent the search of the colony ships, which carried on a contraband trade with the Spanish Main. Adam Smith. An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations.
- He left the war horse that had carried him through his Spanish campaigns behind him when he returned to Italy in order to save freight. H. G. Wells. The Outline of History_Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind.
- Nor can we deal with the war of the Spanish Succession. H. G. Wells. The Outline of History_Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind.
- She received them as a present from the Spanish ambassador. Adam Smith. An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations.
- They were all eating out of the platter, not speaking, as is the Spanish custom. Hemingway, Ernest. For Whom The Bell Tolls.
- Finely pulverized common clay, well mixed with Spanish white, makes reddish stone color. William K. David. Secrets of Wise Men, Chemists and Great Physicians.
- Spanish brown stirred in will make red-pink, more or less deep, according to quantity. William K. David. Secrets of Wise Men, Chemists and Great Physicians.
- But she never gave it up until the Spanish soldiers had eaten up all the cats. Mark Twain. The Innocents Abroad.
- Can they not speak Spanish? Hemingway, Ernest. For Whom The Bell Tolls.
- In a little while a swarm of Spanish adventurers were exploring the new lands. H. G. Wells. The Outline of History_Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind.
Inputed by Delia