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advocates

  • 1 a título de

    * * *
    = by way of, for the sake of
    Ex. An annotation is a note added to the title and/or other bibliographic information concerning a document, by way of comment or explanation.
    Ex. The advocates of ISBD originally argued that it was for the sake of the computer.
    * * *
    = by way of, for the sake of

    Ex: An annotation is a note added to the title and/or other bibliographic information concerning a document, by way of comment or explanation.

    Ex: The advocates of ISBD originally argued that it was for the sake of the computer.

    Spanish-English dictionary > a título de

  • 2 abogado general

    Ex. The Court of Justice of the European Communities is a court of appeal composed of eleven independent judges assisted by five advocates-general to ensure that in the interpretation and application of the treaties the law is observed.
    * * *

    Ex: The Court of Justice of the European Communities is a court of appeal composed of eleven independent judges assisted by five advocates-general to ensure that in the interpretation and application of the treaties the law is observed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > abogado general

  • 3 abstinencia

    f.
    abstinence.
    * * *
    1 abstinence
    \
    síndrome de abstinencia withdrawal symptoms plural
    * * *
    SF [gen] abstinence; (Rel) fasting; [de drogas] withdrawal
    * * *
    femenino abstinence
    * * *
    Ex. The article 'What our children are dying to know: AIDS information dissemination and the library' examines the paternalist approach (which censors information available and advocates abstinence) and the neutralist approach (which is based a respect for adolescent autonomy and reservation of moral judgement).
    ----
    * abstinencia sexual = sexual abstinence.
    * padecer del síndrome de abstinencia = suffer from + withdrawal symptoms.
    * síndrome de abstinencia = withdrawal symptoms.
    * síntomas de abstinencia = withdrawal symptoms.
    * * *
    femenino abstinence
    * * *

    Ex: The article 'What our children are dying to know: AIDS information dissemination and the library' examines the paternalist approach (which censors information available and advocates abstinence) and the neutralist approach (which is based a respect for adolescent autonomy and reservation of moral judgement).

    * abstinencia sexual = sexual abstinence.
    * padecer del síndrome de abstinencia = suffer from + withdrawal symptoms.
    * síndrome de abstinencia = withdrawal symptoms.
    * síntomas de abstinencia = withdrawal symptoms.

    * * *
    abstinence síndrome
    * * *

    abstinencia sustantivo femenino
    abstinence
    abstinencia sustantivo femenino abstinence
    síndrome de abstinencia, withdrawal symptoms pl
    ' abstinencia' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    mona
    - mono
    - síndrome
    - vigilia
    English:
    abstinence
    - cold turkey
    - withdrawal symptoms
    - temperance
    - withdrawal
    * * *
    abstinence
    * * *
    f abstinence;
    síndrome de abstinencia MED withdrawal symptoms pl
    * * *
    : abstinence

    Spanish-English dictionary > abstinencia

  • 4 aceptar

    v.
    1 to accept.
    no aceptaron sus condiciones they didn't accept his conditions
    María acepta el libertinaje Mary accepts licentiousness.
    Pedro acepta su supremacía Peter accepts her supremacy.
    2 to agree to, to accept to.
    Ricardo aceptó ser el testaferro Richard agreed to be the figurehead.
    Ricardo aceptó Richard accepted.
    3 to welcome, to believe in, to embrace, to buy.
    María aceptó la ayuda Mary welcomed the aid.
    4 to receive, to take.
    La agencia aceptó la encomienda The agency received the parcel.
    5 to admit to.
    Ricardo aceptó conocer el paradero Richard admitted to knowing the whereabouts.
    6 to click OK, to OK.
    * * *
    1 to accept, receive
    2 (aprobar) to approve of
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    VT
    1) [+ oferta, propuesta, dimisión] to accept; [+ cheque, moneda, tarjeta, trabajo] to accept, take; [+ condición] to accept, agree to
    2)

    por fin aceptaron que se publicara — they finally agreed for it to be published, they finally allowed it to be published

    no acepta que las mujeres trabajenhe doesn't accept o agree that women should work

    3)

    ¿aceptas a María por esposa? — do you take María to be your lawful wedded wife?

    * * *
    verbo transitivo <excusas/invitación/cargo> to accept; <términos/condiciones> to agree to

    ¿acepta a Luis como or por legítimo esposo? — (frml) do you take Luis to be your lawful wedded husband? (frml)

    aceptar + inf — to agree to + inf

    ¿por qué aceptas que te trate así? — why do you allow her to treat you like that?

    * * *
    = accept, acknowledge, fall in with, go along with, subscribe (to), take (in/into), welcome, give + acceptance, take up, come to + terms with, embrace, put to + bed, countenance, take on, be game, spring for, agree to, open + Posesivo + mind up to.
    Ex. Personal authorship has been accepted for some time, and indeed reflects the scholarly practice of the western world.
    Ex. In acknowledging these principles, Sears' is consistent with traditional ideas on the construction of alphabetical subject catalogues.
    Ex. Stanton fell in with the suggestion readily.
    Ex. The same thing happended in the case of the British refusal to go along with the American compromises in the last revision.
    Ex. As regards abbreviations, and the extent to which they are used, most citation standards subscribe to the use of abbreviations.
    Ex. For example, a computer on board a space ship, o even in some cars, takes in data, works out settings, displays results completely automatically.
    Ex. The decision to revert to standard spelling must have been widely welcomed in countries where DC is used but English is not the native language.
    Ex. Even in 1678 this usage of the word 'bibliography' was hardly given full acceptance.
    Ex. Wove paper, which was slightly more difficult to make than laid, was very slow to be taken up by the trade.
    Ex. Much of the conventional wisdom of librarianship is going to have to undergo what is so aptly described as an 'agonizing reappraisal' before we can come to terms with the new information age.
    Ex. The library community is now ready to embrace the most revolutionary technology for libraries -- CD-ROM.
    Ex. At the session on Sunday 15th, it was agreed to put to bed the non-controversial items.
    Ex. Unfortunately, in the field of reference work advocates of such professional independence of judgement must by implication be prepared to countenance differential service to the user.
    Ex. If we decide to take on making up a subject file there'd be a lot of footwork even if we use that list as a basis = Si decidimos aceptar crear un fichero ordenado por materias habría mucho trabajo incluso si usamos esta lista como base.
    Ex. Many of our group are financially strapped, and that presents a problem but I'm game.
    Ex. If I decide to spring for this I'll let you in on what I find out.
    Ex. In this case, the librarian 'reluctantly agreed to change the heading to 'Sexual Orientation' in anticipation of Library Board disapproval' = En este caso, el bibliotecario " accedió de mala gana a cambiarlo a 'Orientación Sexual' preveyendo el rechazo por parte de la Comisión de la Biblioteca".
    Ex. Ellyse has slowly solidified her game by knocking the rough edges off and by opening her mind up to what's required and what's available.
    ----
    * aceptar Algo = take (+ Nombre) + on board (+ Nombre).
    * aceptar Algo sin protestar = take + Nombre + lying down.
    * aceptar el cambio = embrace + change.
    * aceptar incondicionalmente = accept + whole-heartedly.
    * aceptar la responsabilidad = assume + responsibilitiy (for).
    * aceptar las circunstancias = accept + the circumstances.
    * aceptar las condiciones = agree + terms.
    * aceptar la situación = accept + situation.
    * aceptar lo inevitable = accept + the inevitable.
    * aceptar los términos de un acuerdo = enter into + agreement.
    * aceptar tal cual = take + Nombre + at face value, accept + Nombre + at face value.
    * aceptar tarjeta de crédito = honour + credit card.
    * aceptar una decisión = accept + decision.
    * aceptar una idea = accept + notion, deal with + concept.
    * aceptar una invitación = accept + invitation.
    * aceptar una tarea = take on + task.
    * aceptar un cambio = accommodate + change.
    * aceptar un desafío = throw down + the gauntlet.
    * aceptar un reto = throw down + the gauntlet, call + Posesivo + bluff.
    * creencia generalmente aceptada = conventional wisdom.
    * difícil de aceptar = hard to swallow.
    * haber sido aceptado = be here to stay, have come + to stay.
    * negarse a aceptar = disavow.
    * no aceptar = disavow.
    * no aceptar un no por respuesta = not take + no for an answer.
    * opinión generalmente acepta = conventional wisdom.
    * resignarse y aceptar = bite + the bullet.
    * seguir trabajando aceptando una limitación = work (a)round + limitation.
    * seguir trabajando aceptando un defecto = work (a)round + shortcoming.
    * ser aceptado = gain + acceptance.
    * ser un hecho ampliamente aceptado = it + be + widely agreed.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo <excusas/invitación/cargo> to accept; <términos/condiciones> to agree to

    ¿acepta a Luis como or por legítimo esposo? — (frml) do you take Luis to be your lawful wedded husband? (frml)

    aceptar + inf — to agree to + inf

    ¿por qué aceptas que te trate así? — why do you allow her to treat you like that?

    * * *
    = accept, acknowledge, fall in with, go along with, subscribe (to), take (in/into), welcome, give + acceptance, take up, come to + terms with, embrace, put to + bed, countenance, take on, be game, spring for, agree to, open + Posesivo + mind up to.

    Ex: Personal authorship has been accepted for some time, and indeed reflects the scholarly practice of the western world.

    Ex: In acknowledging these principles, Sears' is consistent with traditional ideas on the construction of alphabetical subject catalogues.
    Ex: Stanton fell in with the suggestion readily.
    Ex: The same thing happended in the case of the British refusal to go along with the American compromises in the last revision.
    Ex: As regards abbreviations, and the extent to which they are used, most citation standards subscribe to the use of abbreviations.
    Ex: For example, a computer on board a space ship, o even in some cars, takes in data, works out settings, displays results completely automatically.
    Ex: The decision to revert to standard spelling must have been widely welcomed in countries where DC is used but English is not the native language.
    Ex: Even in 1678 this usage of the word 'bibliography' was hardly given full acceptance.
    Ex: Wove paper, which was slightly more difficult to make than laid, was very slow to be taken up by the trade.
    Ex: Much of the conventional wisdom of librarianship is going to have to undergo what is so aptly described as an 'agonizing reappraisal' before we can come to terms with the new information age.
    Ex: The library community is now ready to embrace the most revolutionary technology for libraries -- CD-ROM.
    Ex: At the session on Sunday 15th, it was agreed to put to bed the non-controversial items.
    Ex: Unfortunately, in the field of reference work advocates of such professional independence of judgement must by implication be prepared to countenance differential service to the user.
    Ex: If we decide to take on making up a subject file there'd be a lot of footwork even if we use that list as a basis = Si decidimos aceptar crear un fichero ordenado por materias habría mucho trabajo incluso si usamos esta lista como base.
    Ex: Many of our group are financially strapped, and that presents a problem but I'm game.
    Ex: If I decide to spring for this I'll let you in on what I find out.
    Ex: In this case, the librarian 'reluctantly agreed to change the heading to 'Sexual Orientation' in anticipation of Library Board disapproval' = En este caso, el bibliotecario " accedió de mala gana a cambiarlo a 'Orientación Sexual' preveyendo el rechazo por parte de la Comisión de la Biblioteca".
    Ex: Ellyse has slowly solidified her game by knocking the rough edges off and by opening her mind up to what's required and what's available.
    * aceptar Algo = take (+ Nombre) + on board (+ Nombre).
    * aceptar Algo sin protestar = take + Nombre + lying down.
    * aceptar el cambio = embrace + change.
    * aceptar incondicionalmente = accept + whole-heartedly.
    * aceptar la responsabilidad = assume + responsibilitiy (for).
    * aceptar las circunstancias = accept + the circumstances.
    * aceptar las condiciones = agree + terms.
    * aceptar la situación = accept + situation.
    * aceptar lo inevitable = accept + the inevitable.
    * aceptar los términos de un acuerdo = enter into + agreement.
    * aceptar tal cual = take + Nombre + at face value, accept + Nombre + at face value.
    * aceptar tarjeta de crédito = honour + credit card.
    * aceptar una decisión = accept + decision.
    * aceptar una idea = accept + notion, deal with + concept.
    * aceptar una invitación = accept + invitation.
    * aceptar una tarea = take on + task.
    * aceptar un cambio = accommodate + change.
    * aceptar un desafío = throw down + the gauntlet.
    * aceptar un reto = throw down + the gauntlet, call + Posesivo + bluff.
    * creencia generalmente aceptada = conventional wisdom.
    * difícil de aceptar = hard to swallow.
    * haber sido aceptado = be here to stay, have come + to stay.
    * negarse a aceptar = disavow.
    * no aceptar = disavow.
    * no aceptar un no por respuesta = not take + no for an answer.
    * opinión generalmente acepta = conventional wisdom.
    * resignarse y aceptar = bite + the bullet.
    * seguir trabajando aceptando una limitación = work (a)round + limitation.
    * seguir trabajando aceptando un defecto = work (a)round + shortcoming.
    * ser aceptado = gain + acceptance.
    * ser un hecho ampliamente aceptado = it + be + widely agreed.

    * * *
    aceptar [A1 ]
    vt
    ‹excusas/invitación/cargo› to accept
    ¿acepta a Luis como or por legítimo esposo? ( frml); do you take Luis to be your lawful wedded husband? ( frml)
    aceptan cheques de viaje they take traveler's checks
    [ S ] no aceptamos devoluciones no refunds
    aceptar + INF to agree to + INF
    aceptó acompañarme he agreed to accompany me
    aceptar QUE + SUBJ:
    no acepto que me diga eso I can't accept him saying that to me
    * * *

     

    aceptar ( conjugate aceptar) verbo transitivoexcusas/invitación/cargo to accept;
    términos/condiciones to agree to;

    aceptó venir she agreed to come;
    no acepto que me digas eso I won't have you saying that to me
    aceptar verbo transitivo to accept: no acepto excusas, I won't accept any excuses

    ' aceptar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    encajar
    - entrada
    - nariz
    - negarse
    - renunciar
    - venderse
    - admitir
    - asumir
    - coger
    - creer
    - modo
    - otro
    - vacilar
    English:
    accept
    - adopt
    - board
    - fall in with
    - job
    - joke
    - jump at
    - overbook
    - reject
    - seize on
    - seize upon
    - settle for
    - take
    - take up
    - agree
    - come
    - fact
    - go
    - grip
    - have
    - honor
    - refuse
    - rise
    - share
    - term
    - turn
    * * *
    1. [regalo] to accept
    2. [admitir] to accept;
    no aceptaron sus condiciones they didn't accept her conditions;
    ¿aceptas a Enrique como tu legítimo esposo? do you take Enrique to be your lawful wedded husband?;
    no aceptará un “no” por respuesta he won't take no for an answer;
    no se aceptan cheques [en letrero] we do not take cheques;
    se aceptan donativos [en letrero] donations welcome
    * * *
    v/t accept
    * * *
    1) : to accept
    2) : to approve
    * * *
    aceptar vb to accept

    Spanish-English dictionary > aceptar

  • 5 ambas partes del argumento

    Ex. The article ' Both sides of the fence: librarian and curator' advocates for further cooperation between libraries and museums.
    * * *

    Ex: The article ' Both sides of the fence: librarian and curator' advocates for further cooperation between libraries and museums.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ambas partes del argumento

  • 6 ambos lados del argumento

    Ex. The article ' Both sides of the fence: librarian and curator' advocates for further cooperation between libraries and museums.
    * * *

    Ex: The article ' Both sides of the fence: librarian and curator' advocates for further cooperation between libraries and museums.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ambos lados del argumento

  • 7 anarquista

    adj.
    1 anarchist.
    2 anarchistic.
    f. & m.
    1 anarchist, subversive element.
    2 anarchist, person who advocates anarchy or anarchism.
    * * *
    1 anarchist
    1 anarchist
    * * *
    1.
    ADJ anarchist, anarchistic
    2.
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo anarchist (before n)
    II
    masculino y femenino anarchist
    * * *
    = anarchist, anarchistic.
    Ex. Such wasteful practices are only engaged in for the benefit of a certain, arbitrarily small, class of Bohemian scholars, who are probably anarchists anyway.
    Ex. This paper discusses the anarchistic nature of Internet culture.
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo anarchist (before n)
    II
    masculino y femenino anarchist
    * * *
    = anarchist, anarchistic.

    Ex: Such wasteful practices are only engaged in for the benefit of a certain, arbitrarily small, class of Bohemian scholars, who are probably anarchists anyway.

    Ex: This paper discusses the anarchistic nature of Internet culture.

    * * *
    anarchist ( before n)
    anarchist
    * * *

    anarquista adjetivo
    anarchist ( before n)
    ■ sustantivo masculino y femenino
    anarchist
    anarquista adjetivo & mf anarchist
    ' anarquista' also found in these entries:
    English:
    anarchist
    * * *
    adj
    anarchist
    nmf
    anarchist
    * * *
    I adj anarchist atr
    II m/f anarchist
    * * *
    anarquista adj & nmf
    : anarchist

    Spanish-English dictionary > anarquista

  • 8 auspiciar

    v.
    1 to back.
    2 to patronize, to forward, to foster, to further.
    María le dio alas al amor Mary fostered the love.
    * * *
    1 (proteger) to protect
    2 (augurar) to augur
    * * *
    VT
    1) (=patrocinar) to back, sponsor
    2) LAm (=desear éxito a) to wish good luck to
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( patrocinar) <exposición/función> to back, sponsor
    b) (propiciar, facilitar) to foster, promote
    * * *
    = predict, sponsor, forecast.
    Nota: Verbo irregular: pasado y participio forecast.
    Ex. Further, it is necessary to predict in avance the areas in which new subjects are likely to arise and to leave gaps accordingly; this forecasting is obviously difficult.
    Ex. Since 1980 it has offered access to data bases and data banks either wholly or partially sponsored by the Commission of the European Communities.
    Ex. It is little wonder that all players in the serials information chain -- publishers, subscriptions agents and librarians alike -- are taking a long hard look at what they are doing and attempting to forecast what the future might hold for them.
    * * *
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( patrocinar) <exposición/función> to back, sponsor
    b) (propiciar, facilitar) to foster, promote
    * * *
    = predict, sponsor, forecast.
    Nota: Verbo irregular: pasado y participio forecast.

    Ex: Further, it is necessary to predict in avance the areas in which new subjects are likely to arise and to leave gaps accordingly; this forecasting is obviously difficult.

    Ex: Since 1980 it has offered access to data bases and data banks either wholly or partially sponsored by the Commission of the European Communities.
    Ex: It is little wonder that all players in the serials information chain -- publishers, subscriptions agents and librarians alike -- are taking a long hard look at what they are doing and attempting to forecast what the future might hold for them.

    * * *
    auspiciar [A1 ]
    vt
    1 (patrocinar) ‹programa/exposición/función› to back, sponsor
    2 (propiciar, facilitar) to foster, promote, create a favorable atmosphere for
    la patronal auspició el diálogo con los trabajadores the management fostered dialogue with the workers
    * * *

    auspiciar ( conjugate auspiciar) verbo transitivo
    a) ( patrocinar) ‹exposición/función to back, sponsor

    b) (propiciar, facilitar) to foster, promote

    auspiciar verbo transitivo
    1 (promover) to promote: esos hábitos auspician la aparición de epidemias, those habits create a ripe atmosphere for epidemics
    2 (predecir): nos auspició un futuro lleno de felicidad, he foresaw for us a future full of happiness
    * * *
    1. [apoyar, favorecer] to back, to support;
    una campaña auspiciada por las autoridades a campaign backed o supported by the authorities;
    una fundación auspiciada por la patronal italiana a foundation sponsored by Italian employers;
    un grupo que auspicia una política de tolerancia a group that advocates a policy of tolerance
    2. [pronosticar] to predict;
    auspiciar el futuro to predict the future
    * * *
    v/t sponsor
    * * *
    1) patrocinar: to sponsor
    2) fomentar: to foster, to promote

    Spanish-English dictionary > auspiciar

  • 9 bilingüismo

    m.
    bilingualism.
    * * *
    1 bilingualism
    * * *
    * * *
    masculino bilingualism
    * * *
    Ex. The article ' Bilingualism in Welsh libraries' advocates a written policy of equal opportunity for Welsh language users for all libraries in Wales.
    * * *
    masculino bilingualism
    * * *

    Ex: The article ' Bilingualism in Welsh libraries' advocates a written policy of equal opportunity for Welsh language users for all libraries in Wales.

    * * *
    bilingualism
    * * *

    bilingüismo sustantivo masculino bilingualism
    * * *
    bilingualism
    * * *
    m bilingualism

    Spanish-English dictionary > bilingüismo

  • 10 capacidad de interpretar imágenes

    Ex. The author advocates exposure to the arts as one way in which the librarian may help his patrons to gain visual literacy.
    * * *

    Ex: The author advocates exposure to the arts as one way in which the librarian may help his patrons to gain visual literacy.

    Spanish-English dictionary > capacidad de interpretar imágenes

  • 11 compañero de trabajo

    workmate, colleague
    * * *
    (n.) = co-worker [coworker], male colleague, work colleague, fellow worker
    Ex. Co-workers are the most often consulted information sources.
    Ex. The article 'All things being equal: pay equity for library workers' shows that women still earn less than their male colleagues.
    Ex. In the meantime, the staff 'champions', who have been involved with the process, act as advocates with their work colleagues.
    Ex. Unlike most of their fellow workers, they have 'primitive' social interests, limited to games of cards & dominoes, & are heavy drinkers.
    * * *
    (n.) = co-worker [coworker], male colleague, work colleague, fellow worker

    Ex: Co-workers are the most often consulted information sources.

    Ex: The article 'All things being equal: pay equity for library workers' shows that women still earn less than their male colleagues.
    Ex: In the meantime, the staff 'champions', who have been involved with the process, act as advocates with their work colleagues.
    Ex: Unlike most of their fellow workers, they have 'primitive' social interests, limited to games of cards & dominoes, & are heavy drinkers.

    * * *
    coworker, colleague

    Spanish-English dictionary > compañero de trabajo

  • 12 contradicción

    f.
    1 contradiction, ambiguity, inconsistency, self-contradiction.
    2 contradiction, denial, confutation, impugnation.
    * * *
    1 contradiction
    \
    estar en contradicción con to be inconsistent with, contradictory to
    * * *
    noun f.
    * * *

    espíritu de contradicción: había en él cierto espíritu de contradicción — there were certain contradictions in his nature

    eres el espíritu de la contradicción, ahora piensas una cosa y luego cambias de idea — you're so contrary, one minute you think one thing, the next minute you've changed your mind

    contradicción de o en los términos — contradiction in terms

    * * *
    femenino contradiction
    * * *
    = contradiction, contradiction in terms, oxymoron, mixed signal.
    Ex. I notice that there seems to be something of a contradiction in Ms Marshall's approach.
    Ex. The use of the term ephemera is strictly accurate in the definitional sense describing those pieces of recorded knowledge it is applied to by librarians but is, nevertheless, a total contradiction in terms.
    Ex. The author argues that the 'digital library' is not an oxymoron, pointing to the fact that libraries face the problem of differentiating between the product that is managed in libraries, information, and the familiar container for that product (the book).
    Ex. Instead, this may come off as a sort of mixed signal considering that God has chosen to smite California right after a proposition was passed banning same sex marriage.
    ----
    * espíritu de la contradicción = contrary nature.
    * * *
    femenino contradiction
    * * *
    = contradiction, contradiction in terms, oxymoron, mixed signal.

    Ex: I notice that there seems to be something of a contradiction in Ms Marshall's approach.

    Ex: The use of the term ephemera is strictly accurate in the definitional sense describing those pieces of recorded knowledge it is applied to by librarians but is, nevertheless, a total contradiction in terms.
    Ex: The author argues that the 'digital library' is not an oxymoron, pointing to the fact that libraries face the problem of differentiating between the product that is managed in libraries, information, and the familiar container for that product (the book).
    Ex: Instead, this may come off as a sort of mixed signal considering that God has chosen to smite California right after a proposition was passed banning same sex marriage.
    * espíritu de la contradicción = contrary nature.

    * * *
    contradiction
    una persona llena de contradicciones a person full of contradictions
    eso está en abierta contradicción con lo que predica that is in direct conflict with o is a blatant contradiction of what he advocates
    * * *

    contradicción sustantivo femenino
    contradiction;

    contradicción sustantivo femenino contradiction

    ' contradicción' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    incoherencia
    - reñido
    English:
    contradiction
    - inconsistency
    * * *
    contradiction;
    estar en contradicción con to be in (direct) contradiction to;
    ¿una agresión pacífica? ¡eso es una contradicción! a peaceful attack? that's a contradiction in terms!
    * * *
    f contradiction;
    estar en contradicción con algo contradict sth, be a contradiction of sth
    * * *
    contradicción nf, pl - ciones : contradiction

    Spanish-English dictionary > contradicción

  • 13 cumplir la ley

    (v.) = observe + the law
    Ex. The Court of Justice of the European Communities is a court of appeal composed of eleven independent judges assisted by five advocates-general to ensure that in the interpretation and application of the treaties the law is observed.
    * * *
    (v.) = observe + the law

    Ex: The Court of Justice of the European Communities is a court of appeal composed of eleven independent judges assisted by five advocates-general to ensure that in the interpretation and application of the treaties the law is observed.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cumplir la ley

  • 14 defender

    v.
    1 to defend.
    defender los intereses de alguien to defend somebody's interests
    defendió su teoría con sólidos argumentos he supported his theory with sound arguments
    Elsa defiende su posición Elsa defends her position.
    Elsa defiende los derechos humanos Elsa defends human rights.
    2 to protect (proteger) (del frío, calor).
    * * *
    Conjugation model [ ENTENDER], like link=entender entender
    1 (gen) to defend (contra/de, against)
    2 (mantener una opinión, afirmación) to defend, uphold; (respaldar a alguien) to stand up for, support
    3 (proteger) to protect (contra/de, against/from)
    4 DERECHO (algo) to argue, plead; (a alguien) to defend
    1 (espabilarse) to manage, get by, get along
    ¿qué tal se defiende en inglés? how does she get by in English?, what's her English like?
    \
    defender una causa DERECHO to argue a case
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    1.
    VT (Mil) [+ país, territorio, intereses] to defend; [+ causa, ideas] to defend, champion; (Jur) to defend

    el Real Madrid defiende el título de campeón — Real Madrid are defending the championship title, Real Madrid are the defending champions

    defiendo la tesis doctoral el mes que vieneI'm having a viva on o (EEUU) I'm defending my doctoral thesis next month

    2.
    See:
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( proteger) <guarnición/nación> to defend, protect; < persona> to defend

    siempre defiende a su hermanahe always defends o stands up for his sister

    defender a alguien de algo/alguien — to defend somebody against something/somebody

    b) < intereses> to protect, defend; <derechos/título> to defend
    c) (Der) to defend
    d) <idea/teoría/opinión> to defend, uphold; <causa/ideal> to champion, defend

    defender la tesis — ≈to defend one's dissertation ( in US), ≈to have a viva on one's thesis ( in UK)

    2.
    defenderse v pron
    a) (refl) ( contra una agresión) to defend o protect oneself; (Der) to defend oneself

    defenderse de algo/alguien — to defend oneself against something/somebody

    b) (fam) ( arreglárselas) to get by (colloq)
    * * *
    = advocate, argue, argue + in favour of, be + Posesivo + contention, contend, defend, espouse, maintain, make + apology, make + a case for, plead for, put + the case for, uphold, crusade for, preach, preach, champion, speak up for, speak up for, articulate + the case for, present + case for, mount + defence, strike + a blow for, raise + the flag of, come down in + favour of, stick up for, stand by, rally (a)round, rally behind, stand for.
    Ex. In order to understand the citation order that PRECIS indexing advocates it is necessary to examine the function of the operators more closely.
    Ex. Cutter argued that when it could be established that the second term was definitely more significant then inversion of headings was acceptable.
    Ex. Despite the present financial straits of developing countries, she argues in favour of long-term plan for the acquisition of relevant rare book material.
    Ex. It is our contention that an understanding of such basic principles is fundamental to an appreciation of the many and varied contexts that the individual is likely to encounter.
    Ex. The author contends that it is possible to view the search conducted with the aid of a series of menus as having strong similarities with the search through the hierarchy of a enumerative classification scheme.
    Ex. A respondent is a candidate for a degree who, in an academic disputation, defends or opposes a thesis proposed by the praeses (q.v.); also called the defendant.
    Ex. Most respondents espoused the latter view as an appropriate response to IT developments to date.
    Ex. They maintain, in an article written for Library Resources and Technical Services (LRTS) 'that automated cataloging systems have addressed only half of the problems of maintaining a library catalog'.
    Ex. My perspective, for which I make no apology, is that of someone who works daily with the nitty-gritty of cataloging, as many of you do.
    Ex. This point-by-point evaluation makes a fairly convincing case for the public access online catalogue.
    Ex. I would plead for more standardization, not less, because I think whatever we do is going to be imperfect.
    Ex. A more moderate approach is found in the writings of Olding, who puts the case for multiple entry very concisely in a short pamphlet.
    Ex. It's about time that we go back to these principles and make sure that the quality of cataloging is upheld.
    Ex. There are also dedicated individuals within government who have found a niche from which to crusade for school libraries.
    Ex. A major failing of the information industry is that its members tend to preach to one another whereas what they should be doing is talking to everyone else outside the information industry.
    Ex. A major failing of the information industry is that its members tend to preach to one another whereas what they should be doing is talking to everyone else outside the information industry.
    Ex. In particular he championed free photoduplication of library materials as a natural extension of library services to patrons at a distance.
    Ex. Many people voiced fears that volunteers would be used to take over paid jobs from the workforce, but others spoke up for volunteers saying that in many cases they had created extra jobs for the permanent staff.
    Ex. Many people voiced fears that volunteers would be used to take over paid jobs from the workforce, but others spoke up for volunteers saying that in many cases they had created extra jobs for the permanent staff.
    Ex. Moreover, in addition to quantitative measures, qualitative indicators of benefits should be considered so as to present a complete picture when articulating the case for a library's total positive impact.
    Ex. An MP, a barrister, and a financial consultant present the case for charging Value Added Tax (VAT) on books.
    Ex. The author mounts a spirited defence of the National Library of Australia future collecting priorities.
    Ex. In an effort to save US culture, strike a blow for reading, and correct well intentioned but misguided notions about the Internet making libraries obsolete, offers ten reasons why the Internet is no substitute for a library..
    Ex. The Augustinian order kept his theological tradition, and raised the flag of the Augustinian thought before and after the German reformer.
    Ex. The author comes down in favour of adding notes to cataloguing records on the grounds that the educational purpose that they are intended to serve is clear.
    Ex. He states that he has always admired Woody Allen, explaining that when he first saw his films he was happy to see that someone was sticking up for the little guy.
    Ex. It's hard to believe she stands by a man who gets his kicks out of beating her black and blue everynight.
    Ex. I recalled how bereft we felt when we lost our son and how friends and neighbours rallied round and offered a shoulder to cry on.
    Ex. The second group, who rallied behind McCarthy, was composed of students and intellectuals who were vociferous against the war.
    Ex. I will stand for your rights as my forefathers did before me!.
    ----
    * defender a = put + a word in for.
    * defender a Alguien = stand up for.
    * defender Algo = argue + Posesivo + corner.
    * defender el fuerte = hold + the fortress.
    * defender el honor de Uno = defend + Posesivo + honour.
    * defender enérgicamente = be vociferous about/in.
    * defender la causa de = further + the cause of.
    * defender la necesidad = articulate + the need.
    * defender la necesidad de = support + the case for.
    * defender lo indenfensible = defend + the indefensible.
    * defender los derechos de Uno = stand up for + Posesivo + rights.
    * defender los intereses = defend + interests, lobby for + interests.
    * defender los intereses de = go to + bat for, bat for.
    * defender los principios de Uno = stand up for + Posesivo + principles.
    * defender + Posesivo + argumento = support + Posesivo + case, buttress + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + caso = take up + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + causa = advance + Posesivo + cause.
    * defender + Posesivo + idea = support + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + postura = argue + Posesivo + case.
    * defenderse = bite back, stand up, strike back, fight back, fight for + Posesivo + life.
    * defenderse de ataques = ward off + attacks.
    * defenderse por uno mismo = fend for + Reflexivo.
    * defender una causa = promote + cause, support + cause, champion + cause.
    * defender una idea = champion + idea.
    * defender un argumento = support + view.
    * defender un opinión = support + view.
    * saber defenderse = hold + Posesivo + own.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo transitivo
    a) ( proteger) <guarnición/nación> to defend, protect; < persona> to defend

    siempre defiende a su hermanahe always defends o stands up for his sister

    defender a alguien de algo/alguien — to defend somebody against something/somebody

    b) < intereses> to protect, defend; <derechos/título> to defend
    c) (Der) to defend
    d) <idea/teoría/opinión> to defend, uphold; <causa/ideal> to champion, defend

    defender la tesis — ≈to defend one's dissertation ( in US), ≈to have a viva on one's thesis ( in UK)

    2.
    defenderse v pron
    a) (refl) ( contra una agresión) to defend o protect oneself; (Der) to defend oneself

    defenderse de algo/alguien — to defend oneself against something/somebody

    b) (fam) ( arreglárselas) to get by (colloq)
    * * *
    = advocate, argue, argue + in favour of, be + Posesivo + contention, contend, defend, espouse, maintain, make + apology, make + a case for, plead for, put + the case for, uphold, crusade for, preach, preach, champion, speak up for, speak up for, articulate + the case for, present + case for, mount + defence, strike + a blow for, raise + the flag of, come down in + favour of, stick up for, stand by, rally (a)round, rally behind, stand for.

    Ex: In order to understand the citation order that PRECIS indexing advocates it is necessary to examine the function of the operators more closely.

    Ex: Cutter argued that when it could be established that the second term was definitely more significant then inversion of headings was acceptable.
    Ex: Despite the present financial straits of developing countries, she argues in favour of long-term plan for the acquisition of relevant rare book material.
    Ex: It is our contention that an understanding of such basic principles is fundamental to an appreciation of the many and varied contexts that the individual is likely to encounter.
    Ex: The author contends that it is possible to view the search conducted with the aid of a series of menus as having strong similarities with the search through the hierarchy of a enumerative classification scheme.
    Ex: A respondent is a candidate for a degree who, in an academic disputation, defends or opposes a thesis proposed by the praeses (q.v.); also called the defendant.
    Ex: Most respondents espoused the latter view as an appropriate response to IT developments to date.
    Ex: They maintain, in an article written for Library Resources and Technical Services (LRTS) 'that automated cataloging systems have addressed only half of the problems of maintaining a library catalog'.
    Ex: My perspective, for which I make no apology, is that of someone who works daily with the nitty-gritty of cataloging, as many of you do.
    Ex: This point-by-point evaluation makes a fairly convincing case for the public access online catalogue.
    Ex: I would plead for more standardization, not less, because I think whatever we do is going to be imperfect.
    Ex: A more moderate approach is found in the writings of Olding, who puts the case for multiple entry very concisely in a short pamphlet.
    Ex: It's about time that we go back to these principles and make sure that the quality of cataloging is upheld.
    Ex: There are also dedicated individuals within government who have found a niche from which to crusade for school libraries.
    Ex: A major failing of the information industry is that its members tend to preach to one another whereas what they should be doing is talking to everyone else outside the information industry.
    Ex: A major failing of the information industry is that its members tend to preach to one another whereas what they should be doing is talking to everyone else outside the information industry.
    Ex: In particular he championed free photoduplication of library materials as a natural extension of library services to patrons at a distance.
    Ex: Many people voiced fears that volunteers would be used to take over paid jobs from the workforce, but others spoke up for volunteers saying that in many cases they had created extra jobs for the permanent staff.
    Ex: Many people voiced fears that volunteers would be used to take over paid jobs from the workforce, but others spoke up for volunteers saying that in many cases they had created extra jobs for the permanent staff.
    Ex: Moreover, in addition to quantitative measures, qualitative indicators of benefits should be considered so as to present a complete picture when articulating the case for a library's total positive impact.
    Ex: An MP, a barrister, and a financial consultant present the case for charging Value Added Tax (VAT) on books.
    Ex: The author mounts a spirited defence of the National Library of Australia future collecting priorities.
    Ex: In an effort to save US culture, strike a blow for reading, and correct well intentioned but misguided notions about the Internet making libraries obsolete, offers ten reasons why the Internet is no substitute for a library..
    Ex: The Augustinian order kept his theological tradition, and raised the flag of the Augustinian thought before and after the German reformer.
    Ex: The author comes down in favour of adding notes to cataloguing records on the grounds that the educational purpose that they are intended to serve is clear.
    Ex: He states that he has always admired Woody Allen, explaining that when he first saw his films he was happy to see that someone was sticking up for the little guy.
    Ex: It's hard to believe she stands by a man who gets his kicks out of beating her black and blue everynight.
    Ex: I recalled how bereft we felt when we lost our son and how friends and neighbours rallied round and offered a shoulder to cry on.
    Ex: The second group, who rallied behind McCarthy, was composed of students and intellectuals who were vociferous against the war.
    Ex: I will stand for your rights as my forefathers did before me!.
    * defender a = put + a word in for.
    * defender a Alguien = stand up for.
    * defender Algo = argue + Posesivo + corner.
    * defender el fuerte = hold + the fortress.
    * defender el honor de Uno = defend + Posesivo + honour.
    * defender enérgicamente = be vociferous about/in.
    * defender la causa de = further + the cause of.
    * defender la necesidad = articulate + the need.
    * defender la necesidad de = support + the case for.
    * defender lo indenfensible = defend + the indefensible.
    * defender los derechos de Uno = stand up for + Posesivo + rights.
    * defender los intereses = defend + interests, lobby for + interests.
    * defender los intereses de = go to + bat for, bat for.
    * defender los principios de Uno = stand up for + Posesivo + principles.
    * defender + Posesivo + argumento = support + Posesivo + case, buttress + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + caso = take up + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + causa = advance + Posesivo + cause.
    * defender + Posesivo + idea = support + Posesivo + case.
    * defender + Posesivo + postura = argue + Posesivo + case.
    * defenderse = bite back, stand up, strike back, fight back, fight for + Posesivo + life.
    * defenderse de ataques = ward off + attacks.
    * defenderse por uno mismo = fend for + Reflexivo.
    * defender una causa = promote + cause, support + cause, champion + cause.
    * defender una idea = champion + idea.
    * defender un argumento = support + view.
    * defender un opinión = support + view.
    * saber defenderse = hold + Posesivo + own.

    * * *
    defender [E8 ]
    vt
    1 (proteger) ‹guarnición/nación› to defend, protect; ‹persona› to defend
    siempre defiende a su hermana he always defends o protects o stands up for his sister
    defender a algn DE algo/algn to defend sb AGAINST sth/sb
    la defendió de las acusaciones/de sus atacantes he defended her against the accusations/against her attackers
    2 ‹intereses› to protect, defend; ‹derechos› to defend; ‹título› to defend
    3 ( Der) ‹caso› to defend; ‹acusado/cliente› to defend
    4 ‹idea/teoría/opinión› to defend, uphold; ‹causa/ideal› to champion, defend
    defender la tesis ≈ to defend one's dissertation ( in US), ≈ to have a viva on one's thesis ( in UK)
    1 ( refl) (contra una agresión) to defend o protect oneself; ( Der) to defend oneself defenderse DE algo/algn to defend oneself AGAINST sth/sb
    2 ( fam) (arreglárselas) to get by ( colloq)
    me defiendo bastante bien en francés I can get by quite well in French
    ¿sabes jugar al tenis? — bueno, me defiendo can you play tennis? — well, I'm not too bad ( colloq)
    * * *

     

    defender ( conjugate defender) verbo transitivo
    to defend;
    intereses to protect;
    defender a algo/algn de algo/algn to defend sth/sb against sth/sb
    defenderse verbo pronominal
    a) ( refl) ( contra una agresión) to defend o protect oneself;

    (Der) to defend oneself;
    defenderse de algo/algn to defend oneself against sth/sb
    b) (fam) ( arreglárselas) to get by (colloq);


    defender verbo transitivo to defend [contra, against] [de, from]
    ' defender' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    defensa
    - defensor
    - defensora
    - muerte
    - resguardar
    - uña
    - unirse
    - valedor
    - valedora
    - defienda
    English:
    argue
    - defend
    - defender
    - guard
    - leg
    - plead
    - speak up
    - stand up
    - stick up for
    - uphold
    - advocate
    - champion
    - speak
    - stand
    - stick
    * * *
    vt
    1. [país, ideas] to defend;
    [amigo] to stand up for; Dep [contrario, delantero] to mark;
    defender a alguien de algo to defend sb from o against sth;
    defender los derechos/intereses de alguien to defend sb's rights/interests;
    defendió su teoría con sólidos argumentos he supported his theory with sound arguments;
    defender la tesis [en universidad] Br ≈ to have one's viva, US ≈ to defend one's dissertation;
    Dep
    defender el título to defend the title;
    defender algo a capa y espada to defend sth tooth and nail
    2. [reo, acusado] to defend
    3. [proteger] [del frío, calor] to protect (de against)
    vi
    Dep to mark;
    defender al hombre to mark man for man, to man-mark;
    defender en zona to use a zone defence
    * * *
    I v/t
    1 defend (de against)
    2 en fútbol mark
    II v/i en fútbol mark
    * * *
    defender {56} vt
    : to defend, to protect
    * * *
    1. (en general) to defend
    2. (proteger) to protect

    Spanish-English dictionary > defender

  • 15 descontrolado

    adj.
    uncontrolled, compulsive, out of bounds, out of hand.
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: descontrolarse.
    * * *
    1→ link=descontrolarse descontrolarse
    1 uncontrolled, out of control
    2 familiar figurado out of control, wild
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) (=sin control) uncontrolled

    elementos descontrolados — wild elements; (Pol) rebellious factions

    2) LAm (=perturbado) upset, irritated
    * * *
    - da adjetivo to be out of control

    una multitud descontrolada invadió el campo — a crowd, out of control, invaded the pitch

    * * *
    = untethered, freewheeling [free-wheeling], unchecked, uncontrolled, unbridled, runaway, unmonitored, unrestricted, riotous.
    Ex. 'Out of the secretarial world it comes, the prime example of the untethered query, bobbing uselessly about till one can tell what caused it to be launched'.
    Ex. Yet it is argued that these fluctuations do not justify either precipitous journal cancellations or free-wheeling additions to the collection.
    Ex. The volume of published material tends to grow unchecked, and academic libraries are expected to provide a ready market for it.
    Ex. Publishers are right to be concerned about uncontrolled republication.
    Ex. Unbridled photocopying will lead to the imminent demise of the communications skein.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'How to control a runaway state documents collection'.
    Ex. The causes were an unmonitored rise in heat and humidity from an air cooling system that continuously circulated hot moist air from the outside.
    Ex. Although the library community advocates unrestricted access to resources for all, professional practices illustrate that librarians restrict access for youth.
    Ex. I'd like to see the full force of the law brought down on these people who are involved in this riotous behaviour.
    ----
    * crecimiento urbano descontrolado = suburban sprawl.
    * de un modo descontrolado = uncontrollably.
    * expansión urbana descontrolada = urban sprawl, suburban sprawl.
    * gasto descontrolado = runaway spending.
    * * *
    - da adjetivo to be out of control

    una multitud descontrolada invadió el campo — a crowd, out of control, invaded the pitch

    * * *
    = untethered, freewheeling [free-wheeling], unchecked, uncontrolled, unbridled, runaway, unmonitored, unrestricted, riotous.

    Ex: 'Out of the secretarial world it comes, the prime example of the untethered query, bobbing uselessly about till one can tell what caused it to be launched'.

    Ex: Yet it is argued that these fluctuations do not justify either precipitous journal cancellations or free-wheeling additions to the collection.
    Ex: The volume of published material tends to grow unchecked, and academic libraries are expected to provide a ready market for it.
    Ex: Publishers are right to be concerned about uncontrolled republication.
    Ex: Unbridled photocopying will lead to the imminent demise of the communications skein.
    Ex: The article is entitled 'How to control a runaway state documents collection'.
    Ex: The causes were an unmonitored rise in heat and humidity from an air cooling system that continuously circulated hot moist air from the outside.
    Ex: Although the library community advocates unrestricted access to resources for all, professional practices illustrate that librarians restrict access for youth.
    Ex: I'd like to see the full force of the law brought down on these people who are involved in this riotous behaviour.
    * crecimiento urbano descontrolado = suburban sprawl.
    * de un modo descontrolado = uncontrollably.
    * expansión urbana descontrolada = urban sprawl, suburban sprawl.
    * gasto descontrolado = runaway spending.

    * * *
    1 ‹crecimiento/uso› uncontrolled
    el descontrolado mercado de la propiedad the uncontrolled property market
    el fuego descontrolado arrasó bosques enteros the fire got out of control and swept through whole forests
    2 ‹emoción/sentimiento› uncontrolled
    3 ‹persona› out of control
    elements descontrolados uncontrolled elements
    el marido descontrolado mató a la esposa the husband lost control and killed his wife
    totalmente descontrolado por los nervios se puso a gritar totally overcome by nerves, he began to shout
    * * *

    Del verbo descontrolarse: ( conjugate descontrolarse)

    descontrolado es:

    el participio

    Multiple Entries:
    descontrolado    
    descontrolarse
    descontrolado
    ◊ -da adjetivo

    out of control
    descontrolarse ( conjugate descontrolarse) verbo pronominal
    to get out of control
    ■descontrolarse verbo reflexivo to lose control

    ' descontrolado' also found in these entries:
    English:
    control
    - riotous
    * * *
    descontrolado, -a
    adj
    [automóvil, inflación] runaway; [persona] out of control;
    tengo a la clase descontrolada I can't keep order in my class;
    el tren circulaba descontrolado the train was running out of control;
    estar descontrolado to be out of control
    nm,f
    un grupo de descontrolados interrumpió la reunión a rowdy group disrupted the meeting
    * * *
    adj out of control

    Spanish-English dictionary > descontrolado

  • 16 desgravable

    adj.
    tax-deductible.
    * * *
    1 tax-deductible
    * * *
    * * *
    adjetivo tax-deductible
    * * *
    = tax-deductible, deductible.
    Ex. The advantages of a foundation include tax-deductible donations, increased eligibility for grants, and the involvement of affluent and influential local figures as advocates for the public library service.
    Ex. Alimony payments are taxable to the wife & deductible by the husband.
    ----
    * gasto desgravable = tax deduction.
    * * *
    adjetivo tax-deductible
    * * *
    = tax-deductible, deductible.

    Ex: The advantages of a foundation include tax-deductible donations, increased eligibility for grants, and the involvement of affluent and influential local figures as advocates for the public library service.

    Ex: Alimony payments are taxable to the wife & deductible by the husband.
    * gasto desgravable = tax deduction.

    * * *
    tax-deductible
    * * *

    desgravable adj Fin tax-deductible
    ' desgravable' also found in these entries:
    English:
    tax-deductible
    * * *
    tax-deductible
    * * *
    adj tax-deductible

    Spanish-English dictionary > desgravable

  • 17 duro golpe

    m.
    hard blow.
    * * *
    (n.) = cruel blow
    Ex. Prisoners and detainees have been dealt a cruel blow by the delay of the opening of the new jail, prisoners' rights advocates say.
    * * *
    (n.) = cruel blow

    Ex: Prisoners and detainees have been dealt a cruel blow by the delay of the opening of the new jail, prisoners' rights advocates say.

    Spanish-English dictionary > duro golpe

  • 18 duro revés

    (n.) = cruel blow
    Ex. Prisoners and detainees have been dealt a cruel blow by the delay of the opening of the new jail, prisoners' rights advocates say.
    * * *
    (n.) = cruel blow

    Ex: Prisoners and detainees have been dealt a cruel blow by the delay of the opening of the new jail, prisoners' rights advocates say.

    Spanish-English dictionary > duro revés

  • 19 ejercer presión para conseguir Algo

    (v.) = push for
    Ex. Library advocates and other proponents of educational reform need to push both for innovative teaching methods and the library resources to support them.
    * * *
    (v.) = push for

    Ex: Library advocates and other proponents of educational reform need to push both for innovative teaching methods and the library resources to support them.

    Spanish-English dictionary > ejercer presión para conseguir Algo

  • 20 elegibilidad

    f.
    eligibility.
    * * *
    1 eligibility
    * * *
    * * *
    Ex. The advantages of a foundation include tax-deductible donations, increased eligibility for grants, and the involvement of affluent and influential local figures as advocates for the public library service.
    * * *

    Ex: The advantages of a foundation include tax-deductible donations, increased eligibility for grants, and the involvement of affluent and influential local figures as advocates for the public library service.

    * * *
    eligibility
    * * *
    eligibility
    * * *
    : eligibility

    Spanish-English dictionary > elegibilidad

См. также в других словарях:

  • advocates — index bar (body of lawyers), lobby Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

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  • Advocates of Roman Congregations — • Persons, ecclesiastical or lay, versed in canon and civil law, who plead causes before the ecclesiastical tribunals in Rome Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Advocates of Roman Congregations     Advocates …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • Advocates of Roman Congregations — are persons, ecclesiastical or lay, versed in canon and civil law, who plead causes before Roman Catholic ecclesiastical tribunals in the Roman Curia. Nature and functioning The learning required of these advocates is exceptional and profound.… …   Wikipedia

  • Advocates for Youth — is a nonprofit organization and advocacy group based in Washington, D.C., USA, dedicated to sexuality education, HIV and sexually transmitted disease prevention, teenage pregnancy prevention, youth access to condoms and contraception (including… …   Wikipedia

  • Advocates for Children in Therapy — (ACT) is a non profit U.S. advocacy group which is opposed to attachment therapy. It opposes a number of the psychotherapeutic techniques used in attachment therapy it considers potentially or actually harmful to children who undergo the… …   Wikipedia

  • Advocates of St. Peter — • A body of jurists constituting a society whose statutes were confirmed by a brief of Leo XIII, 5 July, 1878 Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Advocates of St. Peter     Advocates of St. Peter …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • Advocates for Injured Workers — (AIW) is a student legal clinic operating in Toronto and affiliated with the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. [ [http://www.law.utoronto.ca/students content.asp?itempath=2/2/4/4/0 contentId=371 University of Toronto Faculty of Law… …   Wikipedia

  • Advocates for Self-Government — Estudiantes libertarios de la Universidad de Auburn llevando a cabo un evento de Operation: Politically Homeless, utilizando el World’s Smallest Political Quiz una aplicación del Gráfico de Nolan. Advocates for Self Government ( Defensores del… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Advocates' Library — The Advocates Library is a law library belonging to the Faculty of Advocates in Edinburgh, founded in 1682. Until 1925 it was the deposit library for Scotland, after which the role was taken on by the National Library of Scotland.All the non… …   Wikipedia

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