Перевод: с испанского на все языки

popular protest sprang from the recession

  • 1 brotar

    v.
    1 to sprout, to bud (plant).
    ya le están brotando las flores al árbol the tree is already beginning to flower
    Las rosas germinaron pronto The roses sprouted early.
    2 to flow (water, blood).
    la sangre brotaba a borbotones de la herida blood was gushing from the wound
    brotar de to well up out of
    le brotaron las lágrimas tears welled up in her eyes
    3 to spring forth, to spring, to gush forth, to gush.
    Chorros de agua brotan Squirts of water spring forth.
    4 to spring up, to appear.
    Las nubes oscuras brotaron de repente The dark clouds sprang up suddenly.
    5 to gush out, to gush forth.
    La fuente brotó agua muy limpia The fountain gushed out very clean water.
    * * *
    1 (plantas - nacer) to sprout; (- echar brotes) to come into bud
    2 (agua) to spring; (sangre) to flow; (lágrimas) to well up
    3 (estallar) to break out
    4 figurado to spring
    \
    hacer brotar to bring forth
    * * *
    verb
    1) to bud, sprout
    * * *
    VI
    1) (Bot) [planta, semilla] to sprout, bud; [hoja] to sprout, come out; [flor] to come out
    2) [agua] to spring up; [río] to rise; [lágrimas, sangre] to well (up)
    3) (=aparecer) to spring up

    como princesa brotada de un cuento de hadasliter like a princess out of a fairy tale

    4) (Med) (=epidemia) to break out; (=erupción, grano, espinilla) to appear

    le brotaron granos por toda la cara — spots appeared all over his face, he came out in spots all over his face

    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    a) planta to sprout, come up; hoja to appear, sprout; flor to come out
    b) manantial/río to rise
    c) duda/sentimiento to arise; rebelión/violencia to break out
    d) sarampión/grano to appear
    2.
    brotarse v pron (AmL) to come out in spots, break o come out in a rash (BrE)
    * * *
    = well up, bud, sprout, well, erupt.
    Ex. A flood of feeling welled up in him about life and death and beauty and suffering and transitoriness and the yearning of his unsatisfied soul for a happiness not to be found on earth which poured out in 'Ode to a Nightingale'.
    Ex. Despite below-normal temperatures, nectarines began budding.
    Ex. Seeds blown by wind or carried by animals germinated and began sprouting green life in the barren area.
    Ex. Then tears began to well in her eyes and the trembling of her breath showed that she was forcing back a lump in her throat.
    Ex. Almost every school boy feels he has outgrown his infancy when his six-year molars erupt and that he is nearing manhood when his 12-year molars appear.
    ----
    * brotar hojas = leaf out.
    * * *
    1.
    verbo intransitivo
    a) planta to sprout, come up; hoja to appear, sprout; flor to come out
    b) manantial/río to rise
    c) duda/sentimiento to arise; rebelión/violencia to break out
    d) sarampión/grano to appear
    2.
    brotarse v pron (AmL) to come out in spots, break o come out in a rash (BrE)
    * * *
    = well up, bud, sprout, well, erupt.

    Ex: A flood of feeling welled up in him about life and death and beauty and suffering and transitoriness and the yearning of his unsatisfied soul for a happiness not to be found on earth which poured out in 'Ode to a Nightingale'.

    Ex: Despite below-normal temperatures, nectarines began budding.
    Ex: Seeds blown by wind or carried by animals germinated and began sprouting green life in the barren area.
    Ex: Then tears began to well in her eyes and the trembling of her breath showed that she was forcing back a lump in her throat.
    Ex: Almost every school boy feels he has outgrown his infancy when his six-year molars erupt and that he is nearing manhood when his 12-year molars appear.
    * brotar hojas = leaf out.

    * * *
    brotar [A1 ]
    vi
    1 «planta» to sprout, come up; «hoja» to appear, sprout; «flor» to come out
    2 «manantial/río» to rise
    le brotaba sangre de la herida blood oozed from the wound
    las lágrimas le brotaron de los ojos tears began to flow from her eyes
    3 «duda/sentimiento» to arise; «rebelión» to break out, spring up
    para impedir que vuelva a brotar la violencia to prevent a fresh outbreak of violence
    una nueva modalidad de delincuencia está brotando en las grandes ciudades a new form of crime is emerging o appearing in large cities
    4 «sarampión/grano» to appear
    ( AmL) to come out in spots, break o come out in a rash ( BrE)
    * * *

    brotar ( conjugate brotar) verbo intransitivo

    [ hoja] to appear, sprout;
    [ flor] to come out
    b) [sarampión/grano] to appear

    brotarse verbo pronominal (AmL) to come out in spots
    brotar verbo intransitivo
    1 (germinar, retoñar) to sprout
    2 (surgir una plaga, la violencia) to break out
    3 (manar) to spring, gush
    (lágrimas) to well up
    ' brotar' also found in these entries:
    English:
    gush
    - spout
    - spring
    - spring up
    - sprout
    - well up
    - well
    * * *
    vi
    1. [planta] to sprout, to bud;
    [semilla] to sprout;
    ya le están brotando las flores al árbol the tree is already beginning to flower;
    las lechugas están brotando muy pronto este año the lettuces are sprouting very early this year
    2. [agua, sangre] [suavemente] to flow;
    [con violencia] to spout;
    brotar de to well up out of;
    brotaba humo de la chimenea smoke billowed from the chimney;
    le brotaron las lágrimas tears welled up in her eyes;
    la sangre brotaba a borbotones de la herida blood was gushing from the wound
    3. [enfermedad]
    le brotó el sarampión she came down with measles;
    le brotó un sarpullido he came out in a rash
    4. [esperanza, pasiones] to stir;
    entre los dos brotó una profunda amistad a deep friendship sprang up between them;
    brotaron sospechas de que hubiera habido un fraude suspicions of fraud started to emerge
    * * *
    v/i
    1 BOT sprout, bud
    2 fig
    de sospecha, chispa appear, arise; de epidemia break out
    * * *
    brotar vi
    1) : to bud, to sprout
    2) : to spring up, to stream, to gush forth
    3) : to break out, to appear
    * * *
    brotar vb
    1. (plantas) to sprout
    2. (flores) to bud [pt. & pp. budded] / to come into bud
    ¡las rosas han brotado! the roses have come into bud!

    Spanish-English dictionary > brotar

  • 2 componer canciones

    (n.) = songwriting [song-writing]
    Ex. This paper profiles about 70 significant American popular songwriting teams from about 1900 to about 1960 together with their more important works.
    * * *
    (n.) = songwriting [song-writing]

    Ex: This paper profiles about 70 significant American popular songwriting teams from about 1900 to about 1960 together with their more important works.

    Spanish-English dictionary > componer canciones

  • 3 composición de canciones

    (n.) = songwriting [song-writing]
    Ex. This paper profiles about 70 significant American popular songwriting teams from about 1900 to about 1960 together with their more important works.
    * * *
    (n.) = songwriting [song-writing]

    Ex: This paper profiles about 70 significant American popular songwriting teams from about 1900 to about 1960 together with their more important works.

    Spanish-English dictionary > composición de canciones

  • 4 cándido

    m.
    Candido.
    * * *
    1 ingenuous, innocent
    2 literal (níveo) white, snowy
    * * *
    (f. - cándida)
    adj.
    1) naïve, naive
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) (=simple) simple, ingenuous; (=inocente) naïve; (=estúpido) stupid
    2) poét snow-white
    * * *
    - da adjetivo naive
    * * *
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    - da adjetivo naive
    * * *

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    * * *
    (ingenuo) naive; (sin malicia) innocent, naive
    * * *

    cándido
    ◊ -da adjetivo

    naive
    cándido,-a adjetivo candid

    ' cándido' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    bendita
    - bendito
    - boba
    - bobo
    - buena
    - bueno
    - cándida
    - incauta
    - incauto
    - simple
    * * *
    cándido, -a adj
    ingenuous, naive
    * * *
    adj naïve
    * * *
    cándido, -da adj
    1) : simple, unassuming
    2) ingenuo: naive, ingenuous

    Spanish-English dictionary > cándido

  • 5 hablar con entusiasmo

    (v.) = gush about
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    (v.) = gush about

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hablar con entusiasmo

  • 6 hablar efusivamente

    (v.) = gush about
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    (v.) = gush about

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hablar efusivamente

  • 7 hablar emotivamente y con efusividad

    (v.) = gush about
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    (v.) = gush about

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hablar emotivamente y con efusividad

  • 8 ingenuo

    adj.
    ingenuous, as innocent as a lamb, artless, childlike.
    * * *
    1 naive, ingenuous
    nombre masculino,nombre femenino
    1 naive person
    * * *
    (f. - ingenua)
    adj.
    * * *
    ADJ naïve, ingenuous
    * * *
    I
    - nua adjetivo naive, ingenuous
    II
    - nua masculino, femenino
    * * *
    = ingenuous, naive [naïve], innocent, simple-minded, gullible, born yesterday, guileless, clueless, corn-fed, unwordly.
    Ex. She put her empty cup in the dirty-dish cart, and mounted on the wings of a pure and ingenuous elation the long flight of stairs leading to the offices on the first floor.
    Ex. At the risk of sounding trite and a bit naive, I'd like to remind this group that the ISBD was also called, not for the cataloger's benefit, but as an international tool of bibliographic description.
    Ex. This is highly embarrassing for the innocent reader and for the apologetic library staff.
    Ex. Granted the seemingly simple-minded examples that have been used, such as changing NEGROES to AFRO-AMERICANS and BLACKS, appear fairly straightforward.
    Ex. I argue that intellectual vices (such as being gullible, dogmatic, pigheaded, or prejudiced) are essential.
    Ex. The article is entitled ' Born yesterday and other forms of original sin: two perspectives on library research'.
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    Ex. This is largely clueless enthusiasm focused on things that don't matter in the grand scheme of things.
    Ex. The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex. There exist sets of duality in this philosophy; body versus soul, worldly versus unworldly and life versus salvation.
    ----
    * ingenuos, los = gullible, the.
    * * *
    I
    - nua adjetivo naive, ingenuous
    II
    - nua masculino, femenino
    * * *
    = ingenuous, naive [naïve], innocent, simple-minded, gullible, born yesterday, guileless, clueless, corn-fed, unwordly.

    Ex: She put her empty cup in the dirty-dish cart, and mounted on the wings of a pure and ingenuous elation the long flight of stairs leading to the offices on the first floor.

    Ex: At the risk of sounding trite and a bit naive, I'd like to remind this group that the ISBD was also called, not for the cataloger's benefit, but as an international tool of bibliographic description.
    Ex: This is highly embarrassing for the innocent reader and for the apologetic library staff.
    Ex: Granted the seemingly simple-minded examples that have been used, such as changing NEGROES to AFRO-AMERICANS and BLACKS, appear fairly straightforward.
    Ex: I argue that intellectual vices (such as being gullible, dogmatic, pigheaded, or prejudiced) are essential.
    Ex: The article is entitled ' Born yesterday and other forms of original sin: two perspectives on library research'.
    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    Ex: This is largely clueless enthusiasm focused on things that don't matter in the grand scheme of things.
    Ex: The Wizard, played by Joel Grey, is a smooth-talking dumbbell who admits he is 'a corn-fed hick' and 'one of your dime-a-dozen mediocrities'.
    Ex: There exist sets of duality in this philosophy; body versus soul, worldly versus unworldly and life versus salvation.
    * ingenuos, los = gullible, the.

    * * *
    naive, ingenuous
    ¡qué ingenuo eres! you're so naive!
    masculine, feminine
    es un ingenuo ¿cómo se ha podido creer eso? he's so naive, how could he possibly have believed that?
    * * *

    ingenuo
    ◊ - nua adjetivo

    naive, ingenuous
    ■ sustantivo masculino, femenino: es un ingenuo he's so naive
    ingenuo,-a
    I adjetivo naive
    II sustantivo masculino y femenino naive person: es un ingenuo, he's so naive

    ' ingenuo' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    bobalicón
    - bobalicona
    - incauta
    - incauto
    - infeliz
    - ingenua
    - inocente
    - prima
    - primo
    - simple
    - pavo
    - pueril
    - tonto
    English:
    deluded
    - dupe
    - green
    - ingenuous
    - naive
    - simple
    - simple-minded
    - unsophisticated
    - childlike
    * * *
    ingenuo, -a
    adj
    naive, ingenuous;
    ¡no seas ingenuo! don't be so naive!
    nm,f
    ingenuous o naive person;
    es un ingenuo he's (very) naive;
    hacerse el ingenuo to act the innocent
    * * *
    I adj naive
    II m, ingenua f naive person, sucker fam
    * * *
    ingenuo, - nua adj
    cándido: naive
    ingenuamente adv
    ingenuo, - nua n
    : naive person
    * * *
    ingenuo adj naive

    Spanish-English dictionary > ingenuo

  • 9 sin maldad

    (adj.) = guileless
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    (adj.) = guileless

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sin maldad

  • 10 sin malicia

    adv.
    innocently.
    * * *
    (adj.) = guileless
    Ex. He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.
    * * *
    (adj.) = guileless

    Ex: He cites, for example, a popular reference book from the 1880s, which gushes about the Eskimo's guileless character, keen intelligence, and harmonious politics.

    Spanish-English dictionary > sin malicia

  • 11 surgir

    v.
    1 to happen, to turn up, to come up, to occur.
    Algo surgió ayer Something happened yesterday.
    2 to rise, to stand out, to advance, to excel.
    Surgimos después de la quiebra We rose after the bankruptcy.
    3 to appear, to emerge, to arise, to bob up.
    Surgió un animal en la oscuridad An animal appeared in the darkness.
    4 to happen unexpectedly to, to happen to.
    Nos surgió algo bueno ayer Something good happened to us yesterday.
    5 to spurt, to spout, to spring up, to issue forth.
    El agua surge del manantial The water spurts from the spring.
    * * *
    Conjugation model [ DIRIGIR], like link=dirigir dirigir
    1 (agua) to spring forth, spurt up
    2 figurado (aparecer - gen) to appear, emerge; (- dificultades) to crop up, arise, come up
    3 MARÍTIMO to anchor
    * * *
    verb
    to arise, emerge
    * * *
    VI
    1) (=aparecer) [gen] to arise, emerge, appear; [líquido] to spout, spout out, spurt; [barco] [en la niebla] to loom up; [persona] to appear unexpectedly
    2) [dificultad] to arise, come up, crop up
    3) (Náut) to anchor
    * * *
    verbo intransitivo
    a) manantial to rise
    b) (aparecer, salir) problema/dificultad to arise, come up, emerge; interés/sentimiento to develop, emerge; idea to emerge, come up; tema to come up, crop up; movimiento/partido to come into being, arise

    surgir DE algo: una silueta surgió de entre las sombras — a shape rose up from o loomed up out of the shadows

    * * *
    = arise, become + available, come into + being, crop up, emerge, rise, pop up, come into + existence, burgeon, surface, grow up, dawn, spring, come through, come up, come with, break out, burst forth, source, pop, set in.
    Ex. The place of publication may also warn of biases in approach or differences in terminology that arise in the text.
    Ex. Mini and micro computers will become cheaper and information retrieval software will become available in more financially attractive, user friendly and tried and tested packages.
    Ex. I think it would be useful to take just a few minutes to talk about how our institutions come into being.
    Ex. Although same problems with software applications, hardware and user training programmes had cropped up periodically, on balance, users are reasonably pleased with their acquisitions.
    Ex. In 1961 an International Conference on Cataloguing Principles was held in Paris, and a statement of principles emerged, which became known as the Paris Principles.
    Ex. The public library has two choices: to follow the dodo or to rise again like the phoenix.
    Ex. It can pop up in one form one week and in another form another week.
    Ex. Some university libraries have been built up over the centuries; others have come into existence over the last 40 years.
    Ex. The other principal omission from UNESCO's 1950 listing was report literature -- a field of published record which has burgeoned in the last thirty years = La otra omisión principal de la lista de 1950 de la UNESCO fueron los informes, un área que se ha desarrollado en los últimos treinta años.
    Ex. Power struggles are surfacing at major academic institutions across the USA.
    Ex. In the 1920s and 30s factory libraries grew up in all types of industries, particularly textile industries, but their size and quality varied.
    Ex. However, because of the long duration of feudal society, modern civilization, including modern libraries, dawned in China later than in the industrialized Western countries.
    Ex. My point is that all literature, every example we can think of, depends for its existence on the tradition out of which it springs -- even the most avant of the avant-garde.
    Ex. More sophisticated accreditation systems are coming through, but these are currently relatively little used in these areas, and are more common in ecommerce applications.
    Ex. She outlined the tasks she had been assigned and mentioned that if any emergencies came up she was the person to bring them to.
    Ex. The problem comes with ideographic languages.
    Ex. Loud, unscripted quarrels between unshaven peasants break out in odd corners of the auditorium and add to the liveliness.
    Ex. It seems the passions of the people were only sleeping and burst forth with a terrible fury.
    Ex. What this has meant is that in the 20th century, ideas are being sourced from all over the globe; and at the speed oflight, so to speak.
    Ex. The azaleas are popping, the redbuds are in their finest attire, and the dogwoods are lacy jewels at the edge of the wood.
    Ex. Open or compound fractures were usually fatal prior to the advent of antiseptics in the 1860s because infection would set in.
    ----
    * cuando le surja la necesidad = at + Posesivo + time of need.
    * cuestión + surgir = issue + surface.
    * dificultad + surgir = difficulty + arise.
    * emergencia + surgir = emergency + arise.
    * idea + surgir = idea + come up.
    * oportunidad + surgir = opportunity + arise.
    * peligro + surgir = danger + arise.
    * prejuicio + surgir = prejudice + arise.
    * problema + surgir = problem + arise, problem + surface, problem + come with.
    * según surja la ocasión = as the occasion arises.
    * situación + surgir = situation + arise.
    * surgiendo de nuevas = on the rebound.
    * surgir amenazadoramente = rear + its head.
    * surgir de = arise out of, be rooted in, develop out of, emanate from, grow out of, stem from, spin off, come out of, spring off from, be born of.
    * surgir de nuevo = re-arise.
    * surgir de un modo confuso = grow + like Topsy.
    * surgir la circunstancia = circumstance + arise.
    * surgir malentendidos = arise + misunderstandings.
    * surgir sospechas = arise + suspicion.
    * surgir una complicación = arise + complication.
    * surgir una cuestión = issue + arise, arise + question.
    * surgir una dificultad = arise + difficulty.
    * surgir una necesidad = need + arise.
    * surgir una ocasión = occasion + arise.
    * surgir un defecto = arise + fault.
    * surgir un problema de credibilidad = credibility gap + arise.
    * * *
    verbo intransitivo
    a) manantial to rise
    b) (aparecer, salir) problema/dificultad to arise, come up, emerge; interés/sentimiento to develop, emerge; idea to emerge, come up; tema to come up, crop up; movimiento/partido to come into being, arise

    surgir DE algo: una silueta surgió de entre las sombras — a shape rose up from o loomed up out of the shadows

    * * *
    = arise, become + available, come into + being, crop up, emerge, rise, pop up, come into + existence, burgeon, surface, grow up, dawn, spring, come through, come up, come with, break out, burst forth, source, pop, set in.

    Ex: The place of publication may also warn of biases in approach or differences in terminology that arise in the text.

    Ex: Mini and micro computers will become cheaper and information retrieval software will become available in more financially attractive, user friendly and tried and tested packages.
    Ex: I think it would be useful to take just a few minutes to talk about how our institutions come into being.
    Ex: Although same problems with software applications, hardware and user training programmes had cropped up periodically, on balance, users are reasonably pleased with their acquisitions.
    Ex: In 1961 an International Conference on Cataloguing Principles was held in Paris, and a statement of principles emerged, which became known as the Paris Principles.
    Ex: The public library has two choices: to follow the dodo or to rise again like the phoenix.
    Ex: It can pop up in one form one week and in another form another week.
    Ex: Some university libraries have been built up over the centuries; others have come into existence over the last 40 years.
    Ex: The other principal omission from UNESCO's 1950 listing was report literature -- a field of published record which has burgeoned in the last thirty years = La otra omisión principal de la lista de 1950 de la UNESCO fueron los informes, un área que se ha desarrollado en los últimos treinta años.
    Ex: Power struggles are surfacing at major academic institutions across the USA.
    Ex: In the 1920s and 30s factory libraries grew up in all types of industries, particularly textile industries, but their size and quality varied.
    Ex: However, because of the long duration of feudal society, modern civilization, including modern libraries, dawned in China later than in the industrialized Western countries.
    Ex: My point is that all literature, every example we can think of, depends for its existence on the tradition out of which it springs -- even the most avant of the avant-garde.
    Ex: More sophisticated accreditation systems are coming through, but these are currently relatively little used in these areas, and are more common in ecommerce applications.
    Ex: She outlined the tasks she had been assigned and mentioned that if any emergencies came up she was the person to bring them to.
    Ex: The problem comes with ideographic languages.
    Ex: Loud, unscripted quarrels between unshaven peasants break out in odd corners of the auditorium and add to the liveliness.
    Ex: It seems the passions of the people were only sleeping and burst forth with a terrible fury.
    Ex: What this has meant is that in the 20th century, ideas are being sourced from all over the globe; and at the speed oflight, so to speak.
    Ex: The azaleas are popping, the redbuds are in their finest attire, and the dogwoods are lacy jewels at the edge of the wood.
    Ex: Open or compound fractures were usually fatal prior to the advent of antiseptics in the 1860s because infection would set in.
    * cuando le surja la necesidad = at + Posesivo + time of need.
    * cuestión + surgir = issue + surface.
    * dificultad + surgir = difficulty + arise.
    * emergencia + surgir = emergency + arise.
    * idea + surgir = idea + come up.
    * oportunidad + surgir = opportunity + arise.
    * peligro + surgir = danger + arise.
    * prejuicio + surgir = prejudice + arise.
    * problema + surgir = problem + arise, problem + surface, problem + come with.
    * según surja la ocasión = as the occasion arises.
    * situación + surgir = situation + arise.
    * surgiendo de nuevas = on the rebound.
    * surgir amenazadoramente = rear + its head.
    * surgir de = arise out of, be rooted in, develop out of, emanate from, grow out of, stem from, spin off, come out of, spring off from, be born of.
    * surgir de nuevo = re-arise.
    * surgir de un modo confuso = grow + like Topsy.
    * surgir la circunstancia = circumstance + arise.
    * surgir malentendidos = arise + misunderstandings.
    * surgir sospechas = arise + suspicion.
    * surgir una complicación = arise + complication.
    * surgir una cuestión = issue + arise, arise + question.
    * surgir una dificultad = arise + difficulty.
    * surgir una necesidad = need + arise.
    * surgir una ocasión = occasion + arise.
    * surgir un defecto = arise + fault.
    * surgir un problema de credibilidad = credibility gap + arise.

    * * *
    surgir [I7 ]
    vi
    1 «manantial» to rise
    un chorro surgía de entre las rocas water gushed from o spouted out from between the rocks
    2 (aparecer, salir) «problema/dificultad» to arise, come up, emerge; «interés/sentimiento» to develop, emerge; «idea» to emerge, come up
    han surgido impedimentos de última hora some last-minute problems have come up o arisen
    ¿y cómo surgió ese tema? and how did that subject come up o crop up?
    el amor que surgió entre ellos the love that sprang up between them
    surgir DE algo:
    una silueta surgió de entre las sombras a shape rose up from o loomed up out of the shadows
    de la familia han surgido muchos músicos the family has produced many musicians
    han surgido muchas empresas de este tipo a lot of companies of this kind have sprung up o emerged
    el movimiento surgió como respuesta a esta injusticia the movement came into being as a response to o arose in response to this injustice
    3 (desprenderse, deducirse) surgir DE algo:
    del informe surge que … the report shows that …
    ¿qué surge de todo esto? what can be deduced from all this?
    * * *

     

    surgir ( conjugate surgir) verbo intransitivo [ manantial] to rise;
    [problema/dificultad] to arise, come up, emerge;
    [interés/sentimiento] to develop, emerge;
    [ idea] to emerge, come up;
    [ tema] to come up, crop up;
    [movimiento/partido] to come into being, arise
    surgir verbo intransitivo
    1 (sobrevenir, aparecer) to arise, come up: surgió un imprevisto, something cropped up o came up
    una extraña figura surgió de la oscuridad, a strange shape loomed up out of the darkness
    2 (manar) to rise, spout out, spring forth
    ' surgir' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    brotar
    - plantearse
    - salir
    - venir
    - nacer
    English:
    arise
    - come up
    - crop up
    - emerge
    - spring up
    - come
    - crop
    - develop
    - grow
    - spring
    * * *
    surgir vi
    1. [brotar] to emerge, to spring;
    un manantial surgía entre las rocas a spring emerged among the rocks, water sprang from among the rocks
    2. [aparecer] to appear;
    surgió de detrás de las cortinas he emerged from behind the curtains;
    el rascacielos surgía entre los edificios del centro the skyscraper rose o towered above the buildings Br in the city centre o US downtown
    3. [producirse] to arise;
    se lo preguntaré si surge la ocasión I'll ask her if the opportunity arises;
    la idea surgió cuando… the idea occurred to him/her/ etc when…;
    nos surgieron varios problemas we ran into a number of problems;
    me han surgido varias dudas I have a number of queries;
    nos ha surgido una dificultad de última hora a last-minute difficulty has arisen o come up;
    están surgiendo nuevos destinos turísticos new tourist destinations are emerging o appearing;
    un banco surgido como resultado de la fusión de otros dos a bank that came into being o emerged as a result of the merger of two other banks;
    un movimiento surgido tras la guerra a movement which emerged after the war
    * * *
    v/i
    1 fig
    emerge; de problema tb come up
    2 de agua spout
    * * *
    surgir {35} vi
    : to rise, to arise, to emerge
    * * *
    surgir vb to come up [pt. came; pp. come] / to arise [pt. arose; pp. arisen]

    Spanish-English dictionary > surgir

  • 12 tango

    m.
    tango.
    * * *
    1 tango
    * * *
    * * *
    masculino tango
    * * *
    = tango.
    Ex. Like the tango, the e-journal publishing process must blend technical virtuosity with imaginative creativity.
    * * *
    masculino tango
    * * *

    Ex: Like the tango, the e-journal publishing process must blend technical virtuosity with imaginative creativity.

    * * *
    tango
    * * *

    Del verbo tangar: ( conjugate tangar)

    tango es:

    1ª persona singular (yo) presente indicativo

    tangó es:

    3ª persona singular (él/ella/usted) pretérito indicativo

    tango sustantivo masculino
    tango;

    tango sustantivo masculino tango

    ' tango' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    marcarse
    - poema
    - bailar
    English:
    tango
    - dance
    * * *
    tango nm
    1. [argentino] tango;
    bailar tango to (dance the) tango
    2. [flamenco] tango flamenco
    TANGO
    Tango music and dance had its origins in the poor quarters of Buenos Aires in the late nineteenth century. It sprang from the interaction between local rhythms, including Afro-Cuban elements, and the European influences brought by immigrants, especially from Spain and Italy. In its early stages, tango was rooted in the working-class life of Buenos Aires, just like “lunfardo”, the linguistic melting pot that is the dialect of tango culture. Tango later gained wider acceptance, especially after it was developed into a ballroom dance in Paris, and it was popularized in songs dealing with the life and loves of the common man, and the ups and downs of city life. The greatest singer of these songs was Carlos Gardel (1890-1935), who also starred in numerous tango-themed films. Astor Piazzolla (1921-92) was one of the most outstanding players of the “bandoneón”, the accordion so characteristic of tango music. Among women singers, Tita Merello (1904-2002) was remarkable for the feisty defiance of her songs. The tango, in its many manifestations, is the living portrait of the River Plate area in general, and of Buenos Aires and its people in particular.
    * * *
    m tango
    * * *
    tango nm
    : tango

    Spanish-English dictionary > tango

  • 13 danzonete

    Spanish-English dictionary > danzonete

  • 14 popular

    adj.
    1 popular (del pueblo) (creencia, movimiento, revuelta).
    la voluntad popular the will of the people
    hacerse popular to catch on
    f.
    Popular, Popular Inc.
    * * *
    1 (del pueblo) traditional
    2 (muy conocido) popular
    * * *
    adj.
    2) folk
    * * *
    ADJ
    1) (=del pueblo) [cultura, levantamiento] popular; [música] popular, folk antes de s ; [tradiciones] popular, folk antes de s ; [lenguaje] popular, colloquial
    2) (=de clase obrera)
    3) (=muy conocido) popular
    * * *
    1)
    a) <cultura/tradiciones> popular (before n); <canción/baile> traditional, folk (before n); < costumbres> traditional
    b) (Pol) <movimiento/rebelión> popular (before n)
    2) ( que gusta) <actor/programa/deporte> popular
    3) < lenguaje> colloquial
    * * *
    = folkloristic, popular, demotic, folksy [folksier -comp., folksiest -sup.], homespun, folkloric, grassroots [grass-roots], high selling.
    Ex. The cult of information forms the catalyst for a discussion of the ways in which information has acquired folkloristic status as the major way in which people look at the world.
    Ex. Although the fifteenth edition met with some success, it was not generally popular.
    Ex. Without language, the basic and demotic tool, no one would have a chance.
    Ex. The best path, the film implies, is a middle way, combining worldliness with a folksy morality, one that respects family and individual alike.
    Ex. The author chronicles the exuberant stories, hyperbole, homespun speech and demigod characteristics of American 'tall tales'.
    Ex. Such recordings often originate in field work and are ethnomusicological, ethnolinguistic or folkloric in content.
    Ex. For a year or two, any wholesome grass-roots group, aiming at anything from wholemeal bread to revolution, would tap one public agency or another.
    Ex. Many high selling products eventually see a drop in sales and eventual discontinuation, usually after being superseded by a superior product.
    ----
    * acción popular = class action, class action suit.
    * a petición popular = by popular demand.
    * arte popular = folk art.
    * canción popular = popular song.
    * costumbre popular = folkway.
    * creencia popular = urban legend, popular belief.
    * cuento popular = folk tale.
    * cultura popular = public culture.
    * de base popular = grassroots [grass-roots].
    * dejar de ser popular = outlive + Posesivo + popularity.
    * demanda popular = public demand.
    * dicho popular = saying, familiar saying, saw.
    * hacer popular = popularise [popularize, -USA].
    * hacerse popular = catch on.
    * impopular = unpopular.
    * lista de más populares = chart.
    * mito popular = popular myth, urban legend, folk myth.
    * mundo de la música popular, el = Tin Pan Alley.
    * música popular = popular music.
    * muy popular = widely-read, highly popular.
    * organismo de base popular = grassroots organisation.
    * protesta popular = street protest.
    * República Popular China = Chinese People's Republic.
    * República Popular China, La = People's Republic of China, The.
    * República Popular Democrática de Corea, la = People's Democratic Republic of Korea, the.
    * ser muy popular = have + mass appeal.
    * ser popular = find + favour, be popular in appeal, attain + appeal, be popular.
    * ser popular entre = be popular with.
    * voto popular, el = popular vote, the.
    * * *
    1)
    a) <cultura/tradiciones> popular (before n); <canción/baile> traditional, folk (before n); < costumbres> traditional
    b) (Pol) <movimiento/rebelión> popular (before n)
    2) ( que gusta) <actor/programa/deporte> popular
    3) < lenguaje> colloquial
    * * *
    = folkloristic, popular, demotic, folksy [folksier -comp., folksiest -sup.], homespun, folkloric, grassroots [grass-roots], high selling.

    Ex: The cult of information forms the catalyst for a discussion of the ways in which information has acquired folkloristic status as the major way in which people look at the world.

    Ex: Although the fifteenth edition met with some success, it was not generally popular.
    Ex: Without language, the basic and demotic tool, no one would have a chance.
    Ex: The best path, the film implies, is a middle way, combining worldliness with a folksy morality, one that respects family and individual alike.
    Ex: The author chronicles the exuberant stories, hyperbole, homespun speech and demigod characteristics of American 'tall tales'.
    Ex: Such recordings often originate in field work and are ethnomusicological, ethnolinguistic or folkloric in content.
    Ex: For a year or two, any wholesome grass-roots group, aiming at anything from wholemeal bread to revolution, would tap one public agency or another.
    Ex: Many high selling products eventually see a drop in sales and eventual discontinuation, usually after being superseded by a superior product.
    * acción popular = class action, class action suit.
    * a petición popular = by popular demand.
    * arte popular = folk art.
    * canción popular = popular song.
    * costumbre popular = folkway.
    * creencia popular = urban legend, popular belief.
    * cuento popular = folk tale.
    * cultura popular = public culture.
    * de base popular = grassroots [grass-roots].
    * dejar de ser popular = outlive + Posesivo + popularity.
    * demanda popular = public demand.
    * dicho popular = saying, familiar saying, saw.
    * hacer popular = popularise [popularize, -USA].
    * hacerse popular = catch on.
    * impopular = unpopular.
    * lista de más populares = chart.
    * mito popular = popular myth, urban legend, folk myth.
    * mundo de la música popular, el = Tin Pan Alley.
    * música popular = popular music.
    * muy popular = widely-read, highly popular.
    * organismo de base popular = grassroots organisation.
    * protesta popular = street protest.
    * República Popular China = Chinese People's Republic.
    * República Popular China, La = People's Republic of China, The.
    * República Popular Democrática de Corea, la = People's Democratic Republic of Korea, the.
    * ser muy popular = have + mass appeal.
    * ser popular = find + favour, be popular in appeal, attain + appeal, be popular.
    * ser popular entre = be popular with.
    * voto popular, el = popular vote, the.

    * * *
    A
    1 (tradicional) ‹cultura/tradiciones› popular ( before n); ‹canción/baile› traditional, folk ( before n); ‹costumbres› traditional
    2 ( Pol) ‹movimiento/rebelión› popular ( before n)
    protestas populares popular o mass protests
    una manifestación popular a mass demonstration
    B (que gusta) ‹actor/programa/deporte› popular
    muy popular entre los jóvenes very popular with young people
    C ‹lenguaje› colloquial
    * * *

    popular adjetivo
    1
    a)cultura/tradiciones popular ( before n);

    canción/baile/costumbres traditional
    b) (Pol) ‹movimiento/rebelión popular ( before n)

    2 ( que gusta) ‹actor/programa/deporte popular
    popular adjetivo
    1 (folclórico) folk
    2 (humilde) las clases populares, the people, the working class
    3 (bien aceptado) popular
    4 (conocido, famoso) well-known
    ' popular' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    aceptación
    - cabezudo
    - cancionero
    - cómic
    - conocida
    - conocido
    - constancia
    - divulgación
    - infarto
    - interpretar
    - legitimar
    - pueblo
    - romería
    - seguidilla
    - solicitada
    - solicitado
    - atracción
    - concurrido
    - conjunto
    - copla
    - cultura
    - curandero
    - feria
    - jalador
    - palenque
    - pegar
    - petición
    - popularizar
    - usar
    - verbena
    - vulgar
    English:
    alike
    - bandwagon
    - belief
    - big
    - down-market
    - folk
    - folk song
    - immensely
    - itself
    - lore
    - outcry
    - pander
    - popular
    - request
    - throughout
    - by
    - catch
    - demand
    - downmarket
    - hot
    - pop
    - popularize
    - tabloid
    * * *
    adj
    1. [del pueblo] [creencia, movimiento, revuelta] popular;
    la voluntad popular the will of the people;
    una insurrección/protesta popular a popular uprising/protest
    2. [arte, música] folk
    3. [precios] affordable
    4. [lenguaje] colloquial
    5. [famoso] popular;
    hacerse popular to catch on
    6. [aceptado] popular;
    es muy popular en la oficina she's very popular in the office
    7. Esp Pol = of/relating to the Partido Popular
    nmf
    Esp Pol = member/supporter of the Partido Popular
    * * *
    I adj
    1 ( afamado) popular
    2 ( del pueblo) folk atr
    3 barrio lower-class
    II mpl
    :
    POL the Popular Party
    * * *
    popular adj
    1) : popular
    2) : traditional
    3) : colloquial
    * * *
    popular adj popular

    Spanish-English dictionary > popular

  • 15 canción popular

    f.
    folk song.
    * * *
    (n.) = popular song
    Ex. Barnes uses a combination of spirituals, popular and protest songs that were adapted to introduce, review, or heighten students' interest in the 1950s and 1960s.
    * * *

    Ex: Barnes uses a combination of spirituals, popular and protest songs that were adapted to introduce, review, or heighten students' interest in the 1950s and 1960s.

    * * *
    folk song

    Spanish-English dictionary > canción popular

  • 16 cuento popular

    m.
    folk tale, folktale, popular story, story or legend which is originated by the folklore of a particular town.
    * * *
    (n.) = folk tale, folktale [folk tale]
    Ex. The best material to use in this approach is that great corpus of traditional folk and fairy tale myth, legend and stories from biblical and historical sources.
    Ex. The original folktale of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs becomes transformed when told through the different media of film, sound, movement, colour, art and technology.
    * * *
    (n.) = folk tale, folktale [folk tale]

    Ex: The best material to use in this approach is that great corpus of traditional folk and fairy tale myth, legend and stories from biblical and historical sources.

    Ex: The original folktale of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs becomes transformed when told through the different media of film, sound, movement, colour, art and technology.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cuento popular

  • 17 literatura popular

    f.
    popular works.
    * * *
    Ex. The history and proper study of popular literature generally dates only from the middle of the nineteenth century and the founding father of the discipline was Charles Nisard.
    * * *

    Ex: The history and proper study of popular literature generally dates only from the middle of the nineteenth century and the founding father of the discipline was Charles Nisard.

    Spanish-English dictionary > literatura popular

  • 18 canción popular de Río de la Plata

    • popular song from Río de la Plata

    Diccionario Técnico Español-Inglés > canción popular de Río de la Plata

  • 19 República Democrática Popular de Corea

    = República Democrática Popular de Corea del Norte
    Коре́йская Наро́дно-Демократи́ческая Респу́блика (КНДР)

    БИРС > República Democrática Popular de Corea

  • 20 República Democrática Popular de Corea del Norte

    БИРС > República Democrática Popular de Corea del Norte

См. также в других словарях:

  • Netherlands, The — officially Kingdom of The Netherlands byname Holland Country, northwestern Europe. Area: 16,033 sq mi (41,526 sq km). Population (2002 est.): 16,142,000. Capital: Amsterdam; Seat of Government: The Hague. Most of the people are Dutch. Languages:… …   Universalium

  • Italy — /it l ee/, n. a republic in S Europe, comprising a peninsula S of the Alps, and Sicily, Sardinia, Elba, and other smaller islands: a kingdom 1870 1946. 57,534,088; 116,294 sq. mi. (301,200 sq. km). Cap.: Rome. Italian, Italia. * * * Italy… …   Universalium

  • cañada — /keuhn yah deuh, yad euh/, n. Chiefly Western U.S. 1. a dry riverbed. 2. a small, deep canyon. [1840 50; < Sp, equiv. to cañ(a) CANE + ada n. suffix] * * * Canada Introduction Canada Background: A land of vast distances and rich natural resources …   Universalium

  • Canada — /kan euh deuh/, n. a nation in N North America: a member of the Commonwealth of Nations. 29,123,194; 3,690,410 sq. mi. (9,558,160 sq. km). Cap.: Ottawa. * * * Canada Introduction Canada Background: A land of vast distances and rich natural… …   Universalium

  • Europe, history of — Introduction       history of European peoples and cultures from prehistoric times to the present. Europe is a more ambiguous term than most geographic expressions. Its etymology is doubtful, as is the physical extent of the area it designates.… …   Universalium

  • Pakistan — /pak euh stan , pah keuh stahn /, n. 1. Islamic Republic of, a republic in S Asia, between India and Afghanistan: formerly part of British India; known as West Pakistan from 1947 71 to distinguish it from East Pakistan (now Bangladesh).… …   Universalium

  • History of socialism in Great Britain — The History of socialism in Great Britain is generally thought to stretch back to the 19th century. Starting to arise in the aftermath of the English Civil War notions of socialism in Great Britain have taken many different forms from the utopian …   Wikipedia

  • United States — a republic in the N Western Hemisphere comprising 48 conterminous states, the District of Columbia, and Alaska in North America, and Hawaii in the N Pacific. 267,954,767; conterminous United States, 3,022,387 sq. mi. (7,827,982 sq. km); with… …   Universalium

  • japan — japanner, n. /jeuh pan /, n., adj., v., japanned, japanning. n. 1. any of various hard, durable, black varnishes, originally from Japan, for coating wood, metal, or other surfaces. 2. work varnished and figured in the Japanese manner. 3. Japans,… …   Universalium

  • Japan — /jeuh pan /, n. 1. a constitutional monarchy on a chain of islands off the E coast of Asia: main islands, Hokkaido, Honshu, Kyushu, and Shikoku. 125,716,637; 141,529 sq. mi. (366,560 sq. km). Cap.: Tokyo. Japanese, Nihon, Nippon. 2. Sea of, the… …   Universalium

  • Germany — /jerr meuh nee/, n. a republic in central Europe: after World War II divided into four zones, British, French, U.S., and Soviet, and in 1949 into East Germany and West Germany; East and West Germany were reunited in 1990. 84,068,216; 137,852 sq.… …   Universalium


Поделиться ссылкой на выделенное

Прямая ссылка:
Нажмите правой клавишей мыши и выберите «Копировать ссылку»

Мы используем куки для наилучшего представления нашего сайта. Продолжая использовать данный сайт, вы соглашаетесь с этим.