From telling people to go and fry asparagus to sending the odd egg or two, this list will make you an expert in Spanish exasperation in no time.
Here, The Local gives you eight great Spanish expressions that will help you get it all off your chest.
5.) Quiero hanguear [pronounced Kaydo Han-gay-yar] •I wanna hang out with you. These work well if you just want to banter and talk shit with a Latina. She will be impressed and astonished all together, wondering how do you know Spanish!
[Pronounced Di-may-low] •Talk to me girl,what’s up!? Grab a pen and pad to jot down the few phrases so you can learn them.
[Pronounced Con Kyen Andas] •Who do you usually go out with? •Sparks are flying (it’s a flirt line) 2.) Vamos al perreo [pronounced Perray-o]. Let’s say that you’re at a Mexican restaurant, bodega, Wallmart, wherever, and there’s a hot-ass Mexican working there. [Pronounced O-da-lay] “Ok there sweet-Mexican girl”!! It’s not what the hell you say, neither how you say it, but the fact that you know. What you don’t want to be using are the Holas, Como estas, hasta la vistas, because they are fucking old-fashioned and granny lingo.
[Pronounced as meh-tay and man-o] •Get involved [as in telling the Dominican girl to get into the conversational mood] 5.) Con quien andas? They also work great as openers/ice-breakers to initiate the conversation. Now if you were an obvious Latin-looking guy, she may get offended 😉 #Just Saying However, since you’re not a native-Spanish speaker, they will pardon you and instead be impressed than offended.
While not exactly offensive, it is not 100% respectful either (roughly equivalent to referring to a woman as a ‘chick’, or a ‘bird’ in British English) and is not appropriate to use in formal contexts.
– Rumba is technically a sort of music/dance, but it is overwhelmingly used to describe partying, going out, or a generally animated environment involving dancing and drinking.Yet, when you get to Colombia and start speaking to the locals, you'll quickly realize that nobody uses the language exactly like the rules say they should.Every social situation and conversation is instead littered with Colombian slang phrases, idioms and expressions.Back to How to get angry in Spanish: The Local guide» GO AND FRY ASPARRAGUS: UK celebrity chief Gordon Ramsay could do with being taught this light-hearted version of F-off in Spanish.'Vete a freir espárragos' is a step down from ¡vete por ahí!It can also be made into a verb is to expose yourself to unnecessary risk, or ‘to be asking for it’.