Spanish Slang from Spain | 30 Commonly Used Words You’ll Hear (2023)

If you learn Spanish online, there may be an important part of the language you haven’t learned yet. Understanding slang from Spain brings you opportunities to connect with native speakers on a whole new level. It’s key to understanding local people better, whether you’ve just relocated or you are visiting this exciting country.

We’ve created a list of the best Spanish slang to help you expand your vocabulary and feel more comfortable with native speakers. With practice, Spanish slang will help you sound like a native, learn about the culture behind the language, and feel more confident in your interactions. ¿Listos, chicos?

Popular Spanish slang words used every day

1. Guay

Spaniards use this word every 5 seconds. Use it to describe how great something is. You could hear extended versions like “guay del Paraguay” (cool from Paraguay) or “tope guay” (very cool) in movies from the 80s and 90s. Stay away from them. They’re out of date.

“Estas gafas están guay.”

These sunglasses are cool.

2. Vale

This is the informal version of “de acuerdo” (all right/ok), and it’s basic Spanish slang. This is probably the first Spanish slang expression you’ll hear repeatedly and you can use it in many situations.

”¿Salimos 5 minutos a tomar el aire?”


”Shall we go out for 5 minutes to get some fresh air?”


3. Qué fuerte

This is one of the top 3 Spanish slang words, along with “guay” and “vale.” Use it when something happens that you find shocking, in a good or bad way.

¡Qué fuerte que te despidan por esa tontería!

How crazy that you get fired for that nonsense!

4. Chulo

Locals use this in a positive way to express how cool objects and places are.

Este centro comercial es muy chulo.”

This shopping mall is very cool.

Un chulo” can also be used to describe a person who is acting cocky.

El dependiente es un chulo, vámonos.”

The sales clerk is too cocky; let’s leave.

5. Es la leche

This classic Spanish slang phrase is used to describe how great something is.

“Cómprate esa cazadora, por favor. ¡Es la leche!”

Buy that jacket, please. It’s great!

Pro tip: As with almost any colloquial expression, do not modify it. For example, don’t say:

Esos zapatos son las leches”. It would literally mean “Those shoes are the milks.” Stick to “Esos zapatos son la leche” (Those shoes are great/amazing).

Warning: If an angry person yells at you: “¡Eres la leche!“, follow your instinct. He is shouting “You are unbelievable” at you. Run!


6. ¡Qué mono!

Combine this phrase with objects, places, people, and pets, not only if you find them attractive but also if you think they are adorable.

“Me ha traído flores. Es muy mono.”

He brought me flowers. He’s so nice.

“¡Qué monos esos pantalones!”

How cute are those trousers!

7. Cutre

Use “cutre” for things, places, and people that you think are either bad quality, cheap, or dirty.

“Laura y yo terminamos en un bar cutre alrededor de la una de la mañana.”

Laura and I ended up in a seedy bar around one in the morning.

8. Puente

This word translates directly to ‘bridge’ but it is used in Spanish slang to describe a long weekend when bank holidays connect with a weekend. And what do you think Spaniards call a 4-day long weekend? “Un acueducto” (an aqueduct). True story.

“¡Venga, hagamos algo en el puente!”

Come on, let’s do something on the long weekend!

9. Currar

This means ‘to work’ (“trabajar”). You can also compliment someone on how hardworking they are: “Eres un currante.” (You’re a hard worker.); or complain about how much you hated your last job: “Odiaba mi curro, tía”.

“No me digas que tienes que currar.”

Don’t tell me you need to work.

10. Quedar

This verb is not exactly Spanish slang, but it’s part of the informal vocabulary Spaniards always use to make plans. You will say it every day.

“¿Quedamos para ir a una exposición de arte?”

Shall we meet to go to an art exhibition?

11. Tapeo / Terraceo

Every Spanish learner living in Spain should know how to say: “Quiero ir de tapas” (I want to go for tapas). You can step it up by saying: “Quiero ir de tapeo.

Terraceo” comes from “terraza” (terrace). If you are afraid of heights, beware. “Terraza” can be a patio or a rooftop. Confirm where you’re going!

“¿Prefieres ir de terraceo, de tapeo…?”

Would you prefer to go to a terrace, go for tapas…?

12. Botellón

Botellón” comes from the word “botella” (bottle), and literally means a big bottle. This Spanish slang term probably comes from the huge beer bottles youngsters drink in parks and squares across Spain. Use it to describe groups of teenagers drinking in the street.

“Yo evitaría Malasaña. Hay mucho botellón.”

I would avoid Malasaña. Groups of teenagers drink in the street there.

(Video) 5 Spanish Slang Words From SPAIN (that don't mean what you think!)

13. A gustito

Use this slang term to describe how comfortable you’re. If you dare to sound like a pro, mix it up with the verb “to go”, for example: Voy muy a gustito en tu coche (I feel good going in your car). There is a simpler version, “a gusto,” but it’s not as powerful.

“En La Latina estaremos más a gustito.”

In La Latina, we’ll be more at ease.

14. Tardeo

The word of 2021, “un tardeo” is used to describe a leisure activity that happens during the afternoon. Probably born a few years back, but in 2021 it was the trendiest thing to do in many Spanish cities and, during curfew, the only possible thing to do.

“A mí me hace un tardeo.”

I feel like going out early in the afternoon and getting back home soon.

15. Liarse

You will say this when you want to have a relaxed, early night unlike last weekend. Careful, “liarse” also means to hook up with someone: “Me he liado con Cris” (I’ve hooked up with Cris). Use it wisely!

“No me quiero liar hoy.”

I don’t want to get back home late at night.

Spanish Slang from Spain | 30 Commonly Used Words You’ll Hear (1)

16. Colegueo

Colegueo” comes from “colega”, which means ‘friend’ in Spanish slang. “Colegueo” refers to a friendly relationship or situation between people. Stay away from “colega”; it’s old-fashioned!

“Tan pronto Marc, Elena y Juan se conocieron, ya estaban de colegueo.”

As soon as Marc, Elena, and Juan met, they were all hanging out / having fun (equivalence).

17. Tío/tía

Tío/tía are the direct translations of uncle/auntie in English and are usually used in Spanish slang to address friends. The British English equivalent would be “mate” and US English “buddy.”

“¿Qué pasa, tía?”

What’s up, girl?

You will also hear “tío”/“tía” to refer to a third person.

“¡Qué tío/tía tan guapo/a!”

What a good-looking guy/girl!

18. Majo

While most of the words on this list are newer slang, no one seems to remember the origin of “majo,” a term to describe a friendly person.

“El camarero es muy majo.”

The waiter is very nice.

19. Guiri

Locals use “guiri” to refer to foreigners, tourists, or expats, whose physical appearance stands out from Spaniards. Sense the tone since it can be said with love or out of mockery.

Yo no parezco un guiri, ¿verdad?

(Video) Spanish Words - 100 Most Common Words Translated - Covering 50% of Spoken Conversation!

I don’t look like such a tourist, do I?

20. Churri

Churri” is Spanish slang in its purest state. It’s a very loving word that you would use to describe someone’s partner or significant other.

“Creo que esa es la churri de la camarera.”

I think that girl is the waitress’ girlfriend.

21. Guarro

It is like saying someone is a pig (“Ese tío es un guarro.” / That guy is disgusting). You can use it to describe things, places, and people that are not clean.

“¡Qué guarro lleva ese el pelo!”

That guy’s hair is filthy!

22. Cañero

This expression comes from the word “caña” (sugar cane/sugar cane grower). You can use it as an adjective to describe people and things that are strong, loud, or fast.

But usually, you’re going to use it to refer to a person who likes to party a lot, or is full of energy. In a negative context, it means that the person is too intense or hardcore.

“Tu amigo Alex es muy cañero.”

Your friend Alex is too intense.

23. Pijo

This word usually refers to young people who dress, behave, or speak, in a way that shows they come from a wealthy social class. “Posh,” “preppy,” and “snob” may be equivalent to this expression.

“Mira cómo se viste Daniel, como un pijo.”

Look at how Daniel is dressed, he looks like a snob.

24. Flipar

Locals took this slang word from the English verb “to flip” or “flip out,” so it’s an easy Spanish slang word for English speakers to pick up.

“¡¿El jefe dijo eso?! ¡Estoy flipando!”

Our boss actually said that? I can’t believe it!

Flipar” also means to be crazy about something. Trust us, you’ll say a lot in Spain.

“Me flipa este libro.”

I’m crazy about this book. / I love this book.

25. Cabrear

When you’re angry, this is how you’ll express it. Spaniards use it as a verb (“¿Por eso se ha cabreado?” / Is that why he got pissed off?) and as a noun:

“Menudo cabreo lleva el jefe.”

The boss is in rage.

26. Joder

The common Spanish slang word ¡”joder”!” can be used to express how good something is:

(Video) Learn the Top 25 Must-Know Spanish Phrases!

¡”Joder, qué bien”!

Damn! How great!

or how bad it is:

“¡Joder! ¿En serio salimos a las 3 todo el año?”

Damn! Do we really have to leave at 3 all year long?

The tone of voice you use will change the meaning entirely.

27. Ir a tu/su bola

This expression means that a person is minding their own business. You can also use it to say that someone is selfish and puts themselves first. Other versions “ir a tu rollo” and “ir a tu aire” are used in the same way.

“El de recepción va a su bola.”

The guy in the reception minds his own business.

28. Mala pata

The expression comes from the ancient Spanish belief that you can earn good luck by carrying a rabbit leg. Someone’s bad luck might be due to their leg being “bad”(“mala pata”) and so they are left unprotected.

You can intensify this slang phrase using “muy” (very), for example: “Carmen tiene muy mala pata” (Carmen has very bad luck).

“Carmen se ha roto el brazo. ¡Qué mala pata!”

Carmen has broken her arm. Such bad luck!

Spanish Slang from Spain | 30 Commonly Used Words You’ll Hear (2)

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29. Me sabe mal

A favorite slang expression in Spain. It implies that something bad that happened left you with a bad taste in your mouth.

“Me sabe mal pero no voy a poder invitar a Manolo a la fiesta.”

I feel bad about it but I won’t be able to invite Manolo to the party.

30. Pavo / pavos

This word means ‘turkey’ in English. About 100 years ago, people started calling money “pavo” because you could buy a turkey for five “pesetas”. Nowadays it is used as a slang term for 1 euro.

La cena costó 40 pavos.

Dinner cost 40 bucks.

Final thoughts on Spanish slang from Spain

Spanish Slang from Spain | 30 Commonly Used Words You’ll Hear (4)

As we’ve seen, the Spanish use lots of unique and interesting slang to express how they feel about the world around them.

(Video) Learn How to say Bad Words in Spanish. Curse Words in Spanish.

Are you excited to practice a few of the expressions you’ve learned in the article? While some of these are easy to use anytime, others need a little more caution. In formal settings, for example, you might want to be careful using slang.

To get some real experience putting slang from Spain into action, and get advice about when it’s safe to do so, try booking a 1-to-1 Spanish lesson with a Preply tutor.


What are the 10 common Spanish words? ›

Basic Spanish Words
  • Hola (Hello)
  • Adios (Goodbye)
  • Gracias (Thank you)
  • Por favor (Please)
  • Si (Yes)
  • Claro (Of course)
  • No (No)
  • Amor (Love)
Aug 25, 2021

What are 10 slang words? ›

10 English slang terms you need to know in 2023
  • It's giving. You can throw this one into conversation to describe the vibe something is giving you. ...
  • Era. Think of this as a substitute for “phase”. ...
  • Iykyk. This one is a pure and simple acronym. ...
  • Slay. ...
  • Fell off. ...
  • Gatekeep. ...
  • Situationship. ...
  • Bad take.

What is a popular saying in Spain? ›

1. Al mal tiempo, buena cara. This phrase is one of the most popular Spanish sayings. It reminds us that even if we have problems and things go wrong, everything will work out better with a positive attitude.

What is cool Spanish slang? ›


Chido/a is a Mexican adjective meaning “awesome” or “cool”. It's used the same the way you would use guay in Spain. For example: Es un vato chido – He's a cool guy!

What are 5 Spanish idioms? ›

18 Funniest Spanish Idioms and Expressions
  • Cuatro gatos. Literal Meaning: four cats. ...
  • No hay tu tía. Literal Meaning: there isn't your aunt. ...
  • Estar de mala leche. Literal Meaning: to be of bad milk. ...
  • No estar católico. ...
  • Sacar las castañas del fuego. ...
  • Montar un pollo. ...
  • Me piro vampiro. ...
  • Matar la gallina de los huevos de oro.
Sep 20, 2019

What is the most common Spanish phrase? ›

If you're only going to take 15 Spanish phrases away from this article, these are the must-knows!
  • Hola – “Hello”
  • Me llamo… – “ My name is…”
  • ¿Y tú? – “And you?”
  • Mucho gusto – “Nice to meet you”
  • ¿Qué tal? – “How are you?”
  • Nos vemos – “See you”
  • Por favor – “Please”
  • Gracias – “Thank you”

What is Spanish slang for hot girl? ›

ricura {f} [LAm.]

What are the 7 most used verbs in Spanish? ›

Teaching the Super 7 Verbs in Spanish
  • 1 está (is at a place / is feeling)
  • 2 hay (there is / there are)
  • 3 tiene (has)
  • 4 es (is)
  • 5 le gusta (likes / is pleasing to)
  • 6 va (goes / is going)
  • 7 quiere (wants)
Feb 7, 2019

What is the most popular slang? ›

We may be using it even more than a year ago, a survey suggests. Nearly all Americans (94%) use slang, a higher number than the 84% figure this survey found last year. The most popular slang terms remain "ghosted" (to cut off communication) and "salty" (angry).

What is a 20 slang? ›

When someone asks for your 20, they want to know where you are. People often use 20 when messaging via texts or online to attain your location and meet up with you. The term comes from the 10-20 code police use over the radio to determine the location of an officer, incident, etc.

What does eh papi mean? ›

What does Papi mean? Borrowed by English, papi is a Spanish colloquialism for “daddy,” extended as a general term of endearment like “buddy” for a friend or “my man” for a romantic partner.

What is Spanish slang for alright? ›

2. Vale. This is the informal version of “de acuerdo” (all right/ok), and it's basic Spanish slang.

What word's do people use in Spain to say you all informally? ›

Plural Forms – Ustedes, Vosotros

If you're in Latin America, stick to the form you already know: ustedes. In Mexico, for example, you use the same pronoun to address a group of people formally and informally. In Spain, the informal plural you is vosotros or vosotras.

What do you call a girl in Spanish slang? ›

Instead of using muchacho or muchacha or niño or niña, try out the Mexican slang term for “boy” or “girl,” which is chango or changa.

How do you say pretty girl in Spanish slang? ›

  1. Hermosa / Hermoso – Beautiful. A common way to say “You are beautiful” in Spanish. ...
  2. Bella / Bello – Pretty. ...
  3. Bonita / Bonito – Pretty or Nice. ...
  4. Preciosa / Precioso – Gorgeous or Precious. ...
  5. Guapa / Guapo – Handsome. ...
  6. Linda / Lindo – Lovely. ...
  7. Adorable – Adorable. ...
  8. Atractivo / Atractiva – Attractive.
Sep 2, 2022

What is Spanish slang for friends? ›


The word camarada (comrade), can be used practically in every Spanish-speaking country to refer to your friends and pals, informally.

What are the 8 Spanish question words? ›

Spanish question words list
  • ¿Qué? / ¿Cuál? = What? ...
  • ¿Quién? / ¿Quiénes? / ¿De quién? / ¿De quiénes? = Who? ...
  • ¿Cuándo? = When? ...
  • ¿Cuál? / ¿Cuáles? = Which? / Which ones? ...
  • ¿Cuánto/a? / ¿Cuántos/as? = How much? / How many? (Both for feminine and male nouns). ...
  • ¿Cómo? = How? ...
  • ¿Dónde? = Where? ...
  • ¿Por qué? / ¿Para qué? = Why?
May 2, 2018

What are 20 idioms examples? ›

Here are 20 English idioms that everyone should know:
  • Under the weather. What does it mean? ...
  • The ball is in your court. What does it mean? ...
  • Spill the beans. What does it mean? ...
  • Break a leg. What does it mean? ...
  • Pull someone's leg. What does it mean? ...
  • Sat on the fence. What does it mean? ...
  • Through thick and thin. ...
  • Once in a blue moon.

How do you respond to Mucho Gusto? ›

Mucho Gusto

It can be used in the beginning and the end of the conversation. Instead of saying “adios” to someone who you just met, you can simply say “mucho gusto!” And if you are wondering how to respond to “mucho gusto”, the best answer is “igualmente” o “mucho gusto también”.

What are the most common phrases? ›

Top 10 English phrases and sentences you need to know
  1. Good morning. Sometimes, all you need to start the day right is a good coffee and someone greeting you smiling. ...
  2. Good afternoon. ...
  3. My name is Mondly. ...
  4. I'm pleased to meet you. ...
  5. How are you? ...
  6. Fine, thanks. ...
  7. I'd like a beer. ...
  8. I'm sorry.

How to respond to como estas? ›

When someone asks you ¿Cómo estás? If you feel alright, you say estoy bien; you could also say, estoy muy bien, to give more emphasis, which means “very good” or “very well.” You can also add one extra word, gracias, meaning “thanks”, and estoy bien, gracias; it means “I'm fine, thank you.” 2.

What is Spanish slang for dirty girl? ›

Meanings of "dirty woman" in Spanish English Dictionary : 5 result(s)
1Generalchancha [f] LA
2Colloquialmarrana [f]
3Colloquiallechona [f]
5 more rows

What does Mami Chula mean? ›

Chula is often seen in the phrase mami chula, a Spanish form of “hot mama” for a sexy woman. Its male counterpart is papi chulo, for a “ladies' man.” In the late 1990s and early 2000s, chula and mami chula appeared in the the lyrics of songs by a number of prominent Latino rappers, including Christopher Rios.

What is slang for white girl? ›

Becky is a pejorative American slang term for a young white woman. The term has come to be associated with a "white girl who loves Starbucks and Uggs and is clueless about racial and social issues", according to the New Statesman.

What are the top 12 most common Spanish verbs? ›

In order of frequency, they are: ser, estar, haber, poder, tener, hacer, decir, deber, ir, ver, parecer and dar. Similar to English, the conjugations of almost all of these most frequent verbs are irregular, which means they don't always follow normal conjugation rules.

What are the big 7 Spanish? ›

I knew that I wanted to start the year in Spanish 1 focusing on the Super 7 high frequency verbs (from Terry Waltz). They are es, tiene, le gusta, hay, está, va a & quiere. These seven verbs make up a lot of basic conversations in a new language.

What are the 100 most used verbs in Spanish? ›

The 100 Most Used Spanish Verbs List
  • Ser Conjugation (To be)
  • Estar Conjugation (To be)
  • Haber Conjugation (To have)
  • Tener Conjugation (To have)
  • Venir Conjugation (To come)
  • Ir Conjugation (To go)
  • Dar Conjugation (To give)
  • Ver Conjugation (To see)

What are 10 Spanish cognates? ›

Some examples are: metro, hospital, idea, escape, lava, visa, sociable, inevitable, funeral, original, cereal, horrible, and motor.

What are the 50 most common verbs in Spanish? ›

The 50 Most Common Spanish Verbs
12 more rows
Sep 26, 2012

What are the three words used in Spain? ›

Languages available for what3words Voice:

English (US) English (Australia) English (UK) Spanish (Spain)

What is the coolest slang? ›

21 Slang Words That Should Still Be Cool To Use In 2022
  • On Fleek.
  • Buggin'
  • Trippin'
  • Illin'
  • Word.
  • Poppin'
  • Bomb.
  • Flava.
Mar 28, 2022

What does 321 mean in texting? ›

The number 321 can be interpreted to mean “new beginnings.” This is a perfect time to start fresh, and your angels are there to support you every step of the way! If you keep seeing 321, it's a sign that your angels are trying to communicate with you.

What does YEET mean in slang? ›

Yeet is a slang word that functions broadly with the meaning “to throw,” but is especially used to emphasize forcefulness and a lack of concern for the thing being thrown. (You don't yeet something if you're worried that it might break.)

Is slay a slang word? ›

(slang, transitive, intransitive) To amaze, stun, or otherwise incapacitate by excellence; to excel at something. synonym ▲ Synonym: kill. Your outfit slays! (slang) To have sex with.

What is slang for talking too much? ›

A person who talks too much is like a big balloon or a bag of wind! You can also say, “He's a windbag!” That guy is a big mouth ← A big mouth can make a big sound, so a person who is a big mouth is a person who talks too much. You can also say he is a big mouth or he has a big mouth.

What does bruh mean slang? ›

bruh (plural bruhs) (slang) Alternative form of bro (“male comrade or friend”)

What is a 63 slang? ›

Proper noun

Rule 63. (Internet slang, fandom slang, informal) The proposition that it is possible to find genderswapped versions of every fictional character, especially as fan art on the internet.

What is $1 slang? ›

$1 bill is sometimes called a "single", a "buck", a "simoleon" or rarely an "ace". The dollar has also been referred to as a "bean" or "bone" (e.g. twenty bones is equal to $20). $2 bill is sometimes referred to as a "deuce". $5 bill has been referred to as a "fin", "fiver" or "five-spot".

What does 1174 mean in texting? ›

1174 is leetspeak for "Meet in person at." It is typically used in text messages to discreetly refer to the place where the sender and recipient(s) will meet together to party. 1174 is often used by teenagers to covertly communicate about party plans in case a parent or other authority figure sees the conversation.

What does Chi Chi mean in Spain? ›

Lat Am Spain (informal) feminine noun. vulva) fanny (Brit) (vulgar) ⧫ beaver (esp US) (vulgar) Mexico) (= teta) tit (vulgar)

Does Spanish have slang words? ›

Spanish is spoken natively in over 20 countries and even has more first language speakers than English, making it an incredibly diverse language with many different slang words and phrases.

How do you call a girl gorgeous in Spanish? ›

  1. Hermosa / Hermoso – Beautiful. A common way to say “You are beautiful” in Spanish. ...
  2. Bella / Bello – Pretty. ...
  3. Bonita / Bonito – Pretty or Nice. ...
  4. Preciosa / Precioso – Gorgeous or Precious. ...
  5. Guapa / Guapo – Handsome. ...
  6. Linda / Lindo – Lovely. ...
  7. Adorable – Adorable. ...
  8. Atractivo / Atractiva – Attractive.
Sep 2, 2022

What does Che Che mean? ›

Che is mainly used as a vocative to call someone's attention (akin to "mate" or "buddy" in English), but it is often used as filler too (akin to "right" or "so" in English).

What does chuchi mean in Spanish? ›

Adjective. chuchi (plural chuchis) (Paraguay) fancy, posh quotations ▼

What does mojiganga mean in Spanish? ›

feminine noun. farsa) farce ⧫ piece of clowning. History) masquerade ⧫ mummery.

What is Spanish slang for kid? ›

Chaval - The Spanish word for “boy” or “kid”. In Mexico, “chamaco”. In Bolivia, Uruguay and Argentina, “pibe”.

What do Spanish girls call each other? ›

Chica. This is a commonly used nickname between girls and its literally translated to mean “girl”. It is a pet name to refer to friends who are often teen girls and above.

What do you call a Spanish homie? ›

Cuate, Compa, Cabrón & Carnal

Cuate is slang for 'friend', as is compa, carnal and cabrón. They tend to be used to varying degrees depending which part of Mexico you're in, and cabrón can also be used as an insult at times. Context is everything!

What is Spanish slang for bro? ›

Carnal. Literally means “brother,” but as with “bro” in English, it's used to refer to good friends, too. María, te presento a mi carnal. María, this is my bro.


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