noun, plural fi·es·tas [fee-es-tuh z; Spanish fyes-tahs] /fiˈɛs təz; Spanish ˈfyɛs tɑs/.
- fieri facias,
- fiery cross,
- fiesta de toros,
- fiesta taurina,
- fiesta ware,
Origin of fiesta
Examples from the Web for fiesta
He grew up in Ouro Preto and would be there for a few days over the fiesta of Nossa Senhora do Rosário.Two Chickens, an Old Guitar, and a Group of Strangers: A Life-Changing Feast in Brazil|Annabel Langbein|November 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The Fiesta and C-Max hybrid models, which were up 30 percent, pitched in as well.
If the fiesta is at your casa this year, delicious eats are crucial.
Just a week before the shooting, he rode in the Fiesta Bowl parade in a police tank.
Just a week before the shooting, Sheriff Arpaio rode in the Fiesta Bowl parade in a police tank.
No less than ten knights lost their lives at a single Fiesta de Toros in 1512.Modern Spanish Lyrics|Various
"I heard him announce that he was going to get ready for the fiesta," Kay replied.The Pride of Palomar|Peter B. Kyne
How much anxiety, how much misery it caused Maximina to make ready for their 'fiesta'!Maximina|Armando Palacio Valds
I have his overalls, a fiesta jacket, some shirts and a sombrero, señor.His Unknown Wife|Louis Tracy
Tonight there was a fiesta in Triana, which is across the bridge from Seville.The Little Spanish Dancer|Madeline Brandeis
Word Origin for fiesta
1844, Spanish, literally "feast" (see feast (n.)).