Definición de interview en inglés:
- I tried having meetings, disciplinary interviews and discussing issues, but they still do nothing.
- Questionnaires, snapshot surveys, focus groups, interviews, consultation meetings and postal consultation have been used to build the review.
- By grounding interviews in recent consultation, we sought to minimise generalised or idealised accounts.
- In four weeks he did 18 television interviews and 36 radio broadcasts alone.
- This is why presidents give interviews to television journalists.
- Iranian television news carried an interview with a woman who had lost uncles and aunts and her two children, while her husband had suffered a broken back and legs.
- She was selected from 3,000 applicants after two interviews to attend the 1950s-style boarding school.
- Candidates were due to arrive in Bradford tonight for the two-day selection process, but yesterday the council announced it was calling off the interviews after three applicants had pulled out.
- The lucky few were selected after three rounds of examinations and interviews.
- I was in conversation with the respondent about his views on the tape-recording of formal interviews at the police station.
- It regards a course of official questioning by a police officer as an interview.
- Firstly, she gave a very full account in long interviews with experienced police officers.
verbo[with object] Volver al principio
- He is deaf too, reporters are going mad interviewing him because they have to learn sign languages.
- The guy came and they interviewed me from the top of Bolton Town Hall.
- When reporters interview me about press controversies, I'm frank to the point of self-destruction.
- If he interviews well with prospective teams and shows a penchant for receiving out of the backfield, he'll go high in the draft.
- They interview well and everything, and then when they come to writing, it is like, and duh…
- He had the grades and the references from his school, and according to his teachers he would interview well.
Early 16th century (formerly also as enterview): from French entrevue, from s'entrevoir 'see each other', from voir 'to see', on the pattern of vue 'a view'.
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