Definición de reluctant en inglés:

reluctant

Saltos de línea: re|luc¦tant
Pronunciación: /rɪˈlʌkt(ə)nt
 
/

adjetivo

Unwilling and hesitant; disinclined: [with infinitive]: she seemed reluctant to answer
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • There are a lot of people, though, who would be very reluctant to let our traditional flag go.
  • But people appear increasingly reluctant to intervene in public places.
  • What on earth could be in our files that made them so reluctant to give us access?
Sinónimos
unwilling, disinclined, unenthusiastic, grudging, resistant, resisting, opposed, antipathetic;
hesitant
shy, bashful, coy, retiring, diffident, reserved, restrained, withdrawn, shrinking, timid, timorous, sheepish, unconfident, insecure, unsure, suspicious, unassertive;
apprehensive, fearful
rare costive
loath, unwilling, disinclined, not in the mood, indisposed, sorry, averse, slow;
chary of, not in favour of, against, opposed to;

Origen

mid 17th century (in the sense 'writhing, offering opposition'): from Latin reluctant- 'struggling against', from the verb reluctari, from re- (expressing intensive force) + luctari 'to struggle'.

Derivativos

reluctantly

adverbio
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • After a lengthy plea from a social worker, the judge reluctantly agrees to allow the boy to leave.
  • It is a system where some people pay, somewhat reluctantly, for the welfare of others.
  • She invited some of the children into her home to paint, and they came, reluctantly.

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