hay un mar de diferencia entre las dos expresionesthere is a world of difference between the two expressions;existe un mar de diferencia entre nosotroswe're poles apart
we're like chalk and cheeseel entrenador ve un mar de diferencia entre los dos equipos
estoy hecho un mar de dudas o de confusionesLos dirigentes se han debatido /en un mar de dudas/ sobre la política a seguirla Historia sumergirá al protagonista en un mar de dudasEstás en un mar de dudas, en la empresa conoces a tanta gente, ejecutivos de esa media edad, pero no tiene el aspecto gris y cruel que confieren los negocios
se fue hecha un mar de lágrimasshe left in floods of tears
estaba llorando a maresshe was crying her eyes out;estaba sudando a mareshe was sweating buckets (familiar);estuvo lloviendo a mares todo el caminoit was raining cats and dogs o it was pouring (down) the whole way
llover a mares[correr] a maresel sudor corría a mares por su cara
el vino corría a mares en la fiestawine flowed like water at the party
tengo la mar de cosas que hacerI've got no end of things to do;hace la mar de tiempo que no la veoI haven't seen her for ages;es la mar de guapashe's ever so pretty
tu profesor me parece la mar de interesantemi niño es la mar de listo
estoy la mar de contentoI'm ever so happy;I'm over the moon (familiar);lo hemos pasado la mar de bienwe had a whale of a time (familiar)o a great time;en Lisboa vivimos la mar de bienwe live ever so well in Lisbon;we love living in Lisbon;ese traje te queda la mar de bienthat suit looks wonderful on you
As RAE states in the website it's an ambiguous name, i.e. it accepts both genders, so grammatically it would be correct to use any of them, unless for the expressions given there which just accept one.
Depending on the region one is more used than the other. For example in Spain the people who live close to the sea (sailors) tend to say "la mar", though in the rest of the country people use more "el mar". Also, "la mar" sounds more poetic, so it's probably more used in poems.
Anyway, there are expressions which are more typical to be heard with one gender (at least haven't heard in the other way), for example:
Bajo el mar
En el fondo del mar
la mar de (when it means much) e.g. Había la mar de gente - this can only be used in femenine.
When speaking about the kind of the sea we have today it's usually only in femenine, e.g. these ones:
This shows grade level based on the word's complexity.
verb (used with object),marred,mar·ring.
to damage or spoil to a certain extent; render less perfect, attractive, useful, etc.; impair or spoil: That billboard mars the view. The holiday was marred by bad weather.
to disfigure, deface, or scar: The scratch marred the table.
ARE YOU A TRUE BLUE CHAMPION OF THESE "BLUE" SYNONYMS?
We could talk until we're blue in the face about this quiz on words for the color "blue," but we think you should take the quiz and find out if you're a whiz at these colorful terms.
Question 1 of 8
Which of the following words describes “sky blue”?
Origin of mar
First recorded before ; Middle English merren, Old English merran “to hinder, waste”; cognate with Old Saxon merrian, Old High German merren “to hinder,” Old Norse merja “to bruise,” Gothic marzjan “to offend”
synonym study for mar
1, 2. Mar,deface,disfigure,deform agree in applying to some form of injury. Mar is general, but usually refers to an external or surface injury, if it is a physical one: The tabletop was marred by dents and scratches.Deface refers to a surface injury that may be temporary or easily repaired: a tablecloth defaced by penciled notations.Disfigure applies to external injury of a more permanent and serious kind: A birthmark disfigured one side of his face.Deform suggests that something has been distorted or internally injured so severely as to change its normal form or qualities, or else that some fault has interfered with its proper development: deformed by an accident that had crippled him; to deform feet by binding them.
OTHER WORDS FROM marun·mar·ring,adjective
Words nearby mar
maqui, maquiladora, maquillage, maquis, maquisard, mar, Māra, marabi, marabou, marabout, marabunta
Other definitions for mar (2 of 4)
Other definitions for mar (3 of 4)
Other definitions for mar (4 of 4)
Master of Arts in Religion.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc.
What does mar mean?
To mar something is to damage, spoil, deface, disfigure, or scar it—either literally (such as by scratching or making a mark on an object) or figuratively (such as by spoiling a party by getting into an argument).
Mar is used somewhat more formally than many of its synonyms. Whether used literally or figuratively, it always refers to spoiling something by making it worse or less perfect than it was. Its figurative sense is more often used in writing (especially journalism) than in everyday speech. Mar can also be used as a noun, meaning a blemish, but this is less common.
Example: The senator’s campaign event was unfortunately marred by people who wanted to disrupt the event by interrupting her speech.
Where does mar come from?
Mar is an old word. The first records of its use come from before It comes from the Old English word merran, meaning “to hinder” or “to waste.” That word is related to the Old Norse merja, “to bruise,” and the Gothic marzjan, “to offend.”
Mar most commonly refers to scratching, marking up, or otherwise defacing the outside or surface of something. Tabletops often get marred by knicks and scratches. Your car door has probably been marred by getting scratched with keys or dented by other car doors. People sometimes mar wood surfaces by scratching words into them. In most cases, the thing that’s been marred usually started as a smooth or unblemished surface that has been made imperfect with some kind of marking.
Mar is used figuratively to refer to an action that has ruined or disrupted something, especially an event, as in The debate was marred by constant personal attacks. It can be applied in many different situations, such as describing how a sports team’s season was marred by injuries, or how someone’s success has been marred by scandal. Because it’s a short word, you’ll often see it used in news headlines to refer to such a situation, as in Fundraiser marred by protests.
In all cases, mar is used to refer to a negative effect on something, often a permanent one.
Did you know ?
What are some other forms related to mar?
- unmarred (adjective)
- unmarring (adjective)
- marrer (noun)
What are some synonyms for mar?
What are some words that often get used in discussing mar?
How is mar used in real life?
Mar is always used negatively to indicate that something has been defaced or spoiled in some way. It’s commonly used in news headlines.
Try using mar!
Which of the following words is NOT a synonym of mar?
Words related to mar
sully, harm, wreck, tarnish, ruin, bruise, taint, impair, spoil, blight, stain, scar, deface, ding, blemish, disfigure, injure, bend, scratch, warp
How to use mar in a sentence
The Savanna-La-Mar Hurricane then moved onto Cuba, killing more than 1,, in total.
Uncovering Jamaica’s Jewish Past|Debra A. Klein|December 1, |DAILY BEAST
Railroads are reckless Radicals and are destined by turns to make and to mar the fortunes of many great emporiums.
Glances at Europe|Horace Greeley
But the Earls of Mar and Athol are collecting their forces, and some other nobles of the land are drawing to their party.'
King Robert the Bruce|A. F. Murison
A cigar should be handled daintily; it is a fragile, graceful creature—don't mar its beauty.
Tobacco; Its History, Varieties, Culture, Manufacture and Commerce|E. R. Billings.
One glaring color, or conspicuous article, would entirely mar the beauty of such a dress.
The Ladies' Book of Etiquette, and Manual of Politeness|Florence Hartley
Collars or sleeves, pinned over or tightly strained to meet, will entirely mar the effect of the prettiest dress.
The Ladies' Book of Etiquette, and Manual of Politeness|Florence Hartley
British Dictionary definitions for mar (1 of 2)
(tr)to cause harm to; spoil or impair
a disfiguring mark; blemish
Derived forms of marmarrer, noun
Word Origin for mar
Old English merran; compare Old Saxon merrian to hinder, Old Norse merja to bruise
British Dictionary definitions for mar (2 of 2)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. , © HarperCollins Publishers , , , , , , ,
The ogre's voice was already breaking into a scream. - Us. Why is your daddy so preoccupied. He wants his grandson to be a human being. Arigol was about to hit me, but then he stopped in time and just knocked me down on the bed.
Means spanish mar in
Come on Chernov. try it. In truth, I wasnt attracted to women, although I watched Lesbian porn several times where young girls licked pussies of women of my age and it turned me on. I lay down on the sofa in my boots, Nyashka, sat down on the edge of the sofa and gently kissed. My tummy and pubis, making herself comfortable between my legs, Kostya's wife began to lick my pussy.Spanish Conversation for Beginners - 70 Basic Spanish Phrases To Know
Marin. let's fuck you and go to the lake. Kostya pulled me to the sofa, I lay down and lifted my legs, Kostya threw them on his shoulders, drove my dick into pussy and started fucking me. I started asking him again.
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It hurts me a lot, but the installer doesn't work. There is nothing to do, it is necessary to save the situation. I spit saliva on my hand and wet her anus and his cock. The new swift attack is much more successful. I am crucified with pain on his penis, and at first I do not make any movements.