Top 10 similar words or synonyms for órale

日本国    0.663664

正统    0.659791

castrapo    0.651091

tomatl    0.638577

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kofán    0.633168

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powock    0.630975

porglish    0.629141

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for órale

Article Example
Órale Órale is a common Spanish interjection in Mexican-American slang and also in all regions of Mexico used commonly as an exclamation expressing approval or encouragement. The term has varying connotations, including an affirmation that something is impressive, an agreement with a statement (akin to "word") or distress. The word’s origin is a shortening of "“ahora”", meaning “now”, with the added suffix "“-le”", which is a grammatical expletive – a word part that occupies a position without adding to the sense, i.e. "“ándale”" and "“épale”"
Odelay The title is a phonetic English rendering of the Mexican slang interjection ""órale"", which translates roughly to "listen up" or "what's up?" The phrase "odelay" is repeated in the lyrics during the outro of the song "Lord Only Knows". According to Stephen Malkmus, the title is a pun on "Oh Delay", since the album took very long to record. The album's cover is a photo of a Komondor, a rare Hungarian breed of dog with a heavy, corded coat.
San Francisco, Nayarit Circo de los Niños was founded in 2011 by Cirque de Soleil's founding directors, Gilles Ste. Croix and Monique Voyer. Initially conceived as a fundraising idea for Entreamigos, Gilles Ste. Croix offered to oversee a presentation involving about 40 children incorporating elements of his famous Montreal troupe. By autumn 2014, Cirque de Soleil had donated equipment and the Circo de los Niños began rehearsing in the Entreamigos space. An outdoor performance of ¡Órale! was given at the Plaza de San Francisco and the Mayan Palace in the Punta de Mita resort. In March 2015, Circo de los Niños was granted the use of one of the government warehouses on the same property as Entreamigos and performed a four night run of Dar a Luz before audiences of about 250. Here, some Cirque de Soleil costumes were used for the first time. In March 2016, Camino de Hazaña was performed five nights to audiences of about 250.