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"Sabor a Mi" is the title of a song in Spanish.

http://www.lyricsmode.com/lyrics/l/los_panchos/sabor_a_mi.html

Usually, sabor is a noun. But in this context, it seems to be used more like a verb. Can it be (roughly) translated as "savor me"?

Another translation I used, that people liked because it was "hard-hitting" (and sexy), was "come on to me."

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"Sabor" is definitely not used as a verb on that song title. –  Juan A. Navarro Nov 16 '11 at 15:26
    
@Juan: As well as telling us what it isn't can you also tell us what it is? –  hippietrail Nov 16 '11 at 15:43
    
Yes. It is a noun. –  Juan A. Navarro Nov 16 '11 at 15:50
    
Beatiful song...taste of me –  Emilio Gort Nov 18 '13 at 18:12
    
I think I was confused by the context of all the other verbs in the lyrics, and therefore took sabor as a verb: Tanto tiempo DISFRUTAMOS de este amor nuestras almas se ACERCARON tanto a as que yo guardo tu sabor pero tu LLEVAS tambien SABOR a mi. Si NEGARAS mi presencia ... –  Tom Au Nov 18 '13 at 19:23
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up vote 11 down vote accepted

I would say that the translation could be "a taste of me". I don't see that "sabor" is used as a verb there, it is used as a noun.

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+1, though I'd traslate the title (alone) as "Taste of me". It's indeed used as a noun, as in the phrase "that left me a bad taste in the mouth". –  leonbloy Nov 16 '11 at 15:28
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A taste of me probably would leave a bad taste in the mouth. –  Richard Nov 16 '11 at 15:30
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The complete sentence is "En la boca llevarás sabor a mi", so it definitely is "You will keep in your mouth a taste of me".

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