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the age in which we happen to live

  • 1 afrontar la realidad

    (v.) = face + reality, confront + reality
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    Ex. We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.
    * * *
    (v.) = face + reality, confront + reality

    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.

    Ex: We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.

    Spanish-English dictionary > afrontar la realidad

  • 2 aguantarlo

    (v.) = live with it
    Ex. For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.
    * * *

    Ex: For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.

    Spanish-English dictionary > aguantarlo

  • 3 cargar con ello

    (v.) = live with it
    Ex. For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.
    * * *

    Ex: For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cargar con ello

  • 4 continuar viviendo

    v.
    to continue to live, to keep on living.
    * * *
    (v.) = live on
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    * * *
    (v.) = live on

    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > continuar viviendo

  • 5 continuar vivo

    (v.) = live on
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    * * *
    (v.) = live on

    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > continuar vivo

  • 6 cultura consumista

    (n.) = consumerist culture, consumer culture
    Ex. The consumerist culture in which we live encourages us to spend -- teaching us to measure our individual worth by how many possessions we own.
    Ex. This Centennial Exhibition acted as a catalyst for a changing national economic marketplace and the growing consumer culture.
    * * *
    (n.) = consumerist culture, consumer culture

    Ex: The consumerist culture in which we live encourages us to spend -- teaching us to measure our individual worth by how many possessions we own.

    Ex: This Centennial Exhibition acted as a catalyst for a changing national economic marketplace and the growing consumer culture.

    Spanish-English dictionary > cultura consumista

  • 7 desamparo

    m.
    abandonment (abandono).
    pres.indicat.
    1st person singular (yo) present indicative of spanish verb: desamparar.
    * * *
    1 (abandono) abandonment, desertion
    2 (falta de ayuda) helplessness
    \
    en desamparo abandoned, helpless
    * * *
    SM
    1) (=acto) desertion, abandonment
    2) (=estado) helplessness
    3) (=cese) cessation
    * * *
    masculino neglect
    * * *
    = dereliction, defencelessnes [defenselessness, -USA].
    Ex. The energy crisis & the environmental crisis are rooted not in a stony ground of technological intractability, but in irresponsibility & dereliction.
    Ex. She cultivated vulnerability in order to refute the argument that woman's natural defenselessness incapacitated her for public speaking.
    * * *
    masculino neglect
    * * *
    = dereliction, defencelessnes [defenselessness, -USA].

    Ex: The energy crisis & the environmental crisis are rooted not in a stony ground of technological intractability, but in irresponsibility & dereliction.

    Ex: She cultivated vulnerability in order to refute the argument that woman's natural defenselessness incapacitated her for public speaking.

    * * *
    neglect
    el desamparo en el que vive esta ancianita the state of neglect in which this old lady lives
    * * *

    Del verbo desamparar: ( conjugate desamparar)

    desamparo es:

    1ª persona singular (yo) presente indicativo

    desamparó es:

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

    Multiple Entries:
    desamparar    
    desamparo
    desamparo sustantivo masculino
    neglect
    desamparar verbo transitivo
    1 to abandon, desert
    2 Jur to renounce, relinquish
    desamparo sustantivo masculino helplessness
    ' desamparo' also found in these entries:
    English:
    forlorn
    * * *
    [abandono] abandonment; [aflicción] helplessness;
    niños que viven en el más absoluto desamparo children who live in a state of total neglect
    * * *
    m neglect
    * * *
    1) : abandonment, neglect
    2) : helplessness

    Spanish-English dictionary > desamparo

  • 8 despedida

    f.
    1 goodbye, farewell.
    una fiesta/un regalo de despedida a going-away party/present
    2 farewell party (fiesta).
    despedida de soltera hen party o night
    past part.
    past participle of spanish verb: despedir.
    * * *
    1 farewell, goodbye
    2 (en una carta) closing formula
    3 MÚSICA last verse
    \
    despedida de soltera hen night, hen party
    despedida de soltero stag night, stag party
    * * *
    noun f.
    farewell, good-bye
    * * *
    SF
    1) [antes de irse] goodbye, farewell; [antes de viaje] send-off

    cena/función de despedida — farewell dinner/performance

    2) (=ceremonia) farewell ceremony

    despedida de soltero — stag party, bachelor party (EEUU)

    3) (=final) [en carta] closing formula; (Literat) envoi; (Mús) final verse
    4) (Inform) log off, log out
    * * *
    a) ( acción) goodbye, farewell (liter)
    b) ( celebración) farewell party

    cena/regalo de despedida — a farewell dinner/gift

    * * *
    = valediction, farewell, valedictory, send-off, parting shot, leave-taking, sign-off.
    Ex. For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.
    Ex. This is the farewell and vote of thanks by the Library Association's outgoing President, Ken Stockham, expressing gratitude for the treatment he received.
    Ex. The article 'Ray Grover; a valedictory on his retirement' presents a tribute to Ray Grover on his retirement as Director of National Archives of New Zealand.
    Ex. Ideas include throwing a send-off party for a student who is moving and holding monthly birthday luncheons.
    Ex. One last thought as a parting shot: it does seem that having once taken a bite out of the fruit of the tree of knowledge, we are to be banished from paradise forever, but we really have to eat the maggots in the fruit as well?.
    Ex. He concludes that ceremonious leave-taking was a means of ensuring that the social web did not rupture when the spirit of adventure took hold.
    Ex. I think that this attitude is most succinctly and most prevelantly summed up by the oft-used sign-off in messages 'HTH' (Hope This/That Helps, Happy to Help).
    ----
    * cierre y despedida = sign-off.
    * dar un beso de despedida = kiss + Nombre + goodbye.
    * de despedida = valedictory.
    * despedida de soltera = hen party, bachelorette party, bachelorette shower.
    * despedida de soltero = stag party, stag night, bachelor party.
    * despedida de solteros = wedding shower.
    * discurso de despedida = farewell address.
    * fiesta de despedida = farewell dinner, goodbye party.
    * fiesta de despedida de soltera = bachelorette party, bridal shower, bachelorette shower.
    * fiesta de despedida de soltero = stag night, bachelor party, stag party.
    * * *
    a) ( acción) goodbye, farewell (liter)
    b) ( celebración) farewell party

    cena/regalo de despedida — a farewell dinner/gift

    * * *
    = valediction, farewell, valedictory, send-off, parting shot, leave-taking, sign-off.

    Ex: For my part, it is a presidential valediction and I have only a couple of hours in which to live with it.

    Ex: This is the farewell and vote of thanks by the Library Association's outgoing President, Ken Stockham, expressing gratitude for the treatment he received.
    Ex: The article 'Ray Grover; a valedictory on his retirement' presents a tribute to Ray Grover on his retirement as Director of National Archives of New Zealand.
    Ex: Ideas include throwing a send-off party for a student who is moving and holding monthly birthday luncheons.
    Ex: One last thought as a parting shot: it does seem that having once taken a bite out of the fruit of the tree of knowledge, we are to be banished from paradise forever, but we really have to eat the maggots in the fruit as well?.
    Ex: He concludes that ceremonious leave-taking was a means of ensuring that the social web did not rupture when the spirit of adventure took hold.
    Ex: I think that this attitude is most succinctly and most prevelantly summed up by the oft-used sign-off in messages 'HTH' (Hope This/That Helps, Happy to Help).
    * cierre y despedida = sign-off.
    * dar un beso de despedida = kiss + Nombre + goodbye.
    * de despedida = valedictory.
    * despedida de soltera = hen party, bachelorette party, bachelorette shower.
    * despedida de soltero = stag party, stag night, bachelor party.
    * despedida de solteros = wedding shower.
    * discurso de despedida = farewell address.
    * fiesta de despedida = farewell dinner, goodbye party.
    * fiesta de despedida de soltera = bachelorette party, bridal shower, bachelorette shower.
    * fiesta de despedida de soltero = stag night, bachelor party, stag party.

    * * *
    1 (acción) goodbye, farewell ( liter)
    agitó la mano en señal de despedida she waved goodbye o farewell
    no me gustan las despedidas I don't like saying goodbye, I don't like goodbyes
    2 (celebración) farewell party
    hubo una cena de despedida there was a farewell dinner
    representación or función de despedida farewell performance
    Compuestos:
    hen night o party
    stag night o party
    * * *

     

    despedida sustantivo femenino
    a) ( acción) goodbye, farewell (liter)



    despedida de soltera/soltero hen/stag night o party
    despedida sustantivo femenino farewell, goodbye
    despedida de soltera/soltero, hen/stag party
    ' despedida' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    abrazo
    - adiós
    - emotiva
    - emotivo
    - garabatear
    - noche
    - organizar
    - verse
    - apresurado
    English:
    enjoy
    - farewell
    - goodbye
    - hen party
    - leave
    - parting
    - send-off
    - shot
    - stag party
    - hen
    - kiss
    - leaving
    - send
    - stag
    - suicide
    * * *
    1. [adiós] goodbye, farewell;
    [en cartas, mensajes] closing phrase;
    odio las despedidas I hate goodbyes;
    como o [m5]por toda despedida dijo “adiós” he said “goodbye,” and that was all the farewell we got;
    fórmulas de despedida [para cartas] closing phrases
    despedida y cierre [en TV] closedown
    2. [fiesta] farewell party;
    una cena de despedida a farewell dinner;
    hacer u [m5] organizar una (fiesta de) despedida para alguien to organize a farewell (party) for sb
    despedida de soltera hen party o Br night;
    despedida de soltero stag party o night, US bachelor party
    * * *
    f
    1 farewell;
    carta de despedida goodbye letter;
    función de despedida farewell performance
    2 en carta close
    * * *
    1) : farewell, good-bye
    2)
    despedida de soltera : bridal shower
    * * *
    1. (adiós) goodbye
    2. (fiesta) leaving party
    despedida de soltera hen night / hen party
    despedida de soltero stag night / stag party

    Spanish-English dictionary > despedida

  • 9 diez veces más

    Ex. The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.
    * * *

    Ex: The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.

    Spanish-English dictionary > diez veces más

  • 10 enfrentarse a Algo cara a cara

    (v.) = address + Nombre + head-on, meet + Nombre + head-on, tackle + Nombre + head-on, face + Nombre + head-on
    Ex. The inclusion of vendors and publishers allows everyone to address sticky business relationships head-on.
    Ex. While we lament the changed environment in which we live, we must not permit inertia and rigidity to prohibit us from meeting head on the demands it makes on us.
    Ex. The author emphasizes the importance for libraries of tackling copyright issues head on.
    Ex. Both stress the need to face the issues head on, but prudently, by documenting the extent of the problem before meeting with the library director.
    * * *
    (v.) = address + Nombre + head-on, meet + Nombre + head-on, tackle + Nombre + head-on, face + Nombre + head-on

    Ex: The inclusion of vendors and publishers allows everyone to address sticky business relationships head-on.

    Ex: While we lament the changed environment in which we live, we must not permit inertia and rigidity to prohibit us from meeting head on the demands it makes on us.
    Ex: The author emphasizes the importance for libraries of tackling copyright issues head on.
    Ex: Both stress the need to face the issues head on, but prudently, by documenting the extent of the problem before meeting with the library director.

    Spanish-English dictionary > enfrentarse a Algo cara a cara

  • 11 enfrentarse a la realidad

    (v.) = confront + reality, face + (the) facts, face + reality
    Ex. We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.
    Ex. This has, of course, always been so, but the facts have not always been faced.
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    * * *
    (v.) = confront + reality, face + (the) facts, face + reality

    Ex: We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.

    Ex: This has, of course, always been so, but the facts have not always been faced.
    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > enfrentarse a la realidad

  • 12 entrópico

    Ex. Human organization is a response to the entropic nature of the environment in which we live.
    * * *

    Ex: Human organization is a response to the entropic nature of the environment in which we live.

    Spanish-English dictionary > entrópico

  • 13 hacer frente

    v.
    to cope, to face it.
    * * *
    (v.) = combat, come to + terms with, contain, address + Nombre + head-on, meet + Nombre + head-on, tackle + Nombre + head-on, face + Nombre + head-on, engage
    Ex. The faithful adherents of the ideology of the finding catalog were determined to combat the unwelcome intrusion of Panizzi's scheme before the Royal Commission.
    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 huge upsurge in publishing activity outran the rudimentary abilities of libraries and contemporary bibliographers to contain it.
    Ex. The inclusion of vendors and publishers allows everyone to address sticky business relationships head-on.
    Ex. While we lament the changed environment in which we live, we must not permit inertia and rigidity to prohibit us from meeting head on the demands it makes on us.
    Ex. The author emphasizes the importance for libraries of tackling copyright issues head on.
    Ex. Both stress the need to face the issues head on, but prudently, by documenting the extent of the problem before meeting with the library director.
    Ex. Australian destroyers engaged the Japanese shore guns and the mine sweepers carried out their task successfully, but not without loss.
    * * *
    (v.) = combat, come to + terms with, contain, address + Nombre + head-on, meet + Nombre + head-on, tackle + Nombre + head-on, face + Nombre + head-on, engage

    Ex: The faithful adherents of the ideology of the finding catalog were determined to combat the unwelcome intrusion of Panizzi's scheme before the Royal Commission.

    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 huge upsurge in publishing activity outran the rudimentary abilities of libraries and contemporary bibliographers to contain it.
    Ex: The inclusion of vendors and publishers allows everyone to address sticky business relationships head-on.
    Ex: While we lament the changed environment in which we live, we must not permit inertia and rigidity to prohibit us from meeting head on the demands it makes on us.
    Ex: The author emphasizes the importance for libraries of tackling copyright issues head on.
    Ex: Both stress the need to face the issues head on, but prudently, by documenting the extent of the problem before meeting with the library director.
    Ex: Australian destroyers engaged the Japanese shore guns and the mine sweepers carried out their task successfully, but not without loss.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer frente

  • 14 hacer frente a la realidad

    (v.) = confront + reality, face + (the) facts, face + (up to) the fact that, face + reality
    Ex. We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.
    Ex. This has, of course, always been so, but the facts have not always been faced.
    Ex. The fact must be faced that the world as a whole tends not to have a clue about the existence of the information profession.
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    * * *
    hacer frente a la realidad (de que)
    (v.) = face + the truth (that)

    Ex: The existential theme of this play, the need to face the truth that there is no meaningful life, may have been too much for its first American audience.

    (v.) = confront + reality, face + (the) facts, face + (up to) the fact that, face + reality

    Ex: We must confront the reality that the new technology affects they way people understand the information it carries.

    Ex: This has, of course, always been so, but the facts have not always been faced.
    Ex: The fact must be faced that the world as a whole tends not to have a clue about the existence of the information profession.
    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.

    Spanish-English dictionary > hacer frente a la realidad

  • 15 insurgente

    adj.
    insurgent.
    f. & m.
    insurgent, rebel, revolutionary, golpist.
    * * *
    1 insurgent
    1 insurgent
    * * *
    ADJ SMF insurgent
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo (frml) rebel (before n), insurgent (frml)
    II
    masculino y femenino (frml) rebel, insurgent (frml)
    * * *
    = insurgent, insurgent.
    Ex. This growth accompanied an insurgent professionalism.
    Ex. While the drug smugglers are said to be stronger than the states in which they live, Marxist insurgents have been fighting with them for several years.
    * * *
    I
    adjetivo (frml) rebel (before n), insurgent (frml)
    II
    masculino y femenino (frml) rebel, insurgent (frml)
    * * *
    = insurgent, insurgent.

    Ex: This growth accompanied an insurgent professionalism.

    Ex: While the drug smugglers are said to be stronger than the states in which they live, Marxist insurgents have been fighting with them for several years.

    * * *
    ( frml); rebel ( before n), insurgent ( frml)
    ( frml)
    rebel, insurgent ( frml)
    * * *

    insurgente sustantivo masculino y femenino (frml) rebel, insurgent (frml)
    insurgente adjetivo & mf insurgent
    ' insurgente' also found in these entries:
    English:
    insurgent
    * * *
    adj
    insurgent
    nmf
    insurgent
    * * *
    m/f & adj insurgent
    * * *
    insurgente adj & nmf
    : insurgent

    Spanish-English dictionary > insurgente

  • 16 insurrecto1

    1 = insurgent, revolutionary, rebel.
    Ex. While the drug smugglers are said to be stronger than the states in which they live, Marxist insurgents have been fighting with them for several years.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'Praise the Net and pass the modem: revolutionaries and captives in the information society'.
    Ex. The article is entitled 'The Luddites and their war on the Industrial Revolution: rebels against the future: lessons for the computer age'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > insurrecto1

  • 17 largos períodos de tiempo

    Ex. The model of the information process is made up of 5 stages which happen one after the other, but which may be separated by long periods of time.
    * * *

    Ex: The model of the information process is made up of 5 stages which happen one after the other, but which may be separated by long periods of time.

    Spanish-English dictionary > largos períodos de tiempo

  • 18 mucho más

    adj.
    a lot more, much more, plenty more.
    adv.
    much more, damn too, much, a lot more.
    m.
    much more, plenty more, a lot more.
    * * *
    = order of magnitude, much more, much more so, a lot more, lots more
    Ex. The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.
    Ex. Although this is inevitably a generalization, it is normally the case that profiles for retrospective searching specify a much more restricted subject area.
    Ex. This is a problem for most librarians worldwide, but much more so for Australian librarians.
    Ex. He likes the second edition a lot more.
    Ex. What can we do is rethink our query, or we can bash on regardless' using the power of the computer to perform lots more searches in the hope that 'something will turn up'.
    * * *
    = order of magnitude, much more, much more so, a lot more, lots more

    Ex: The value of R&D to the society in which we live is perhaps one or two orders of magnitude greater than the cost of R&D.

    Ex: Although this is inevitably a generalization, it is normally the case that profiles for retrospective searching specify a much more restricted subject area.
    Ex: This is a problem for most librarians worldwide, but much more so for Australian librarians.
    Ex: He likes the second edition a lot more.
    Ex: What can we do is rethink our query, or we can bash on regardless' using the power of the computer to perform lots more searches in the hope that 'something will turn up'.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho más

  • 19 mucho tiempo

    adv.
    long time, long, a week of Sundays.
    m.
    a long time, donkey's years.
    * * *
    * * *
    = long time, long periods of time, a very long time, long hours, ample time, for a long time
    Ex. It will be a long time before all documents are available in machine-readable form.
    Ex. The model of the information process is made up of 5 stages which happen one after the other, but which may be separated by long periods of time.
    Ex. The life of a block depended on how often and how hard it was used, but if proper care was taken it could last a very long time.
    Ex. Long hours of opening are facilitated by the use of part-time student staff.
    Ex. The format of each workshop is to be determined by the organizers, but it is expected that they contain ample time for general discussion.
    Ex. I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.
    * * *
    = long time, long periods of time, a very long time, long hours, ample time, for a long time

    Ex: It will be a long time before all documents are available in machine-readable form.

    Ex: The model of the information process is made up of 5 stages which happen one after the other, but which may be separated by long periods of time.
    Ex: The life of a block depended on how often and how hard it was used, but if proper care was taken it could last a very long time.
    Ex: Long hours of opening are facilitated by the use of part-time student staff.
    Ex: The format of each workshop is to be determined by the organizers, but it is expected that they contain ample time for general discussion.
    Ex: I have been reading his post for a long time and I have been biting my fingers to keep from basting him.

    Spanish-English dictionary > mucho tiempo

  • 20 perdurar

    v.
    1 to endure, to last (durar mucho).
    La fiesta duró hasta el amanecer The party lasted until morning.
    2 to persist.
    3 to last for, to go on for, to live through.
    * * *
    1 to last, continue to exist, live on
    * * *
    verb
    * * *
    VI (=durar) to last, endure; (=subsistir) to remain, still exist
    * * *
    verbo intransitivo duda/sentimiento/recuerdo to remain, last; crisis/situación/relación to last
    * * *
    = endure, hold together, linger on, subsist, stay in + place, live on.
    Ex. This code had an important impact upon cataloguing practices in the United States and the United Kingdom, and endured for over half a century.
    Ex. The organization was trembling on the brink of financial disaster, and only the journal, American Documentation, was holding it together.
    Ex. The song may be forgotten but among library users the sentiment lingers on.
    Ex. There is some doubt as to whether copyright subsists in a work which is generated by a computer.
    Ex. A data base must respond to a dynamic reality in which terms, 'strain, crack and sometimes break under the burden, under the tension, slip, slide, perish, decay with imprecision, will not stay in place, will not stay still'.
    Ex. But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    ----
    * debate + perdurar = debate + rage, debate + simmer.
    * disputa + perdurar = dispute + rage.
    * polémica + perdurar = argument + rage.
    * que perdura = lingering.
    * tradición que (aún = lasting legacy.
    * * *
    verbo intransitivo duda/sentimiento/recuerdo to remain, last; crisis/situación/relación to last
    * * *
    = endure, hold together, linger on, subsist, stay in + place, live on.

    Ex: This code had an important impact upon cataloguing practices in the United States and the United Kingdom, and endured for over half a century.

    Ex: The organization was trembling on the brink of financial disaster, and only the journal, American Documentation, was holding it together.
    Ex: The song may be forgotten but among library users the sentiment lingers on.
    Ex: There is some doubt as to whether copyright subsists in a work which is generated by a computer.
    Ex: A data base must respond to a dynamic reality in which terms, 'strain, crack and sometimes break under the burden, under the tension, slip, slide, perish, decay with imprecision, will not stay in place, will not stay still'.
    Ex: But now we must face reality and embrace the memory of his spirit and his voracious lust for life, which will live on.
    * debate + perdurar = debate + rage, debate + simmer.
    * disputa + perdurar = dispute + rage.
    * polémica + perdurar = argument + rage.
    * que perdura = lingering.
    * tradición que (aún = lasting legacy.

    * * *
    perdurar [A1 ]
    vi
    perdura en nuestra memoria he lives on in o he still lives in our memory
    mientras perdure la crisis for the duration of the crisis, while the crisis lasts
    los restos que perduran the remains that survive o that still exist
    estos sentimientos perduran a pesar de todo these feelings still remain o last despite everything
    * * *

    perdurar ( conjugate perdurar) verbo intransitivo [duda/sentimiento/recuerdo] to remain, last;
    [crisis/situación/relación] to last
    perdurar verbo intransitivo
    1 (continuar) to remain, last
    2 (persistir) to endure, persist
    ' perdurar' also found in these entries:
    Spanish:
    colear
    - persistir
    - conservar
    English:
    endure
    - linger
    - survive
    * * *
    1. [durar mucho] to endure, to last;
    todavía perdura el recuerdo de su última visita her last visit still hasn't been forgotten
    2. [persistir] to persist;
    una costumbre que aún perdura a custom that is still alive, a custom that survives to this day
    * * *
    v/i endure
    * * *
    : to last, to endure, to survive

    Spanish-English dictionary > perdurar

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