Definición de propaganda en inglés:


Silabificación: prop·a·gan·da
Pronunciación: /ˌpräpəˈgandə


  • 1chiefly • derogatory Information, especially of a biased or misleading nature, used to promote or publicize a particular political cause or point of view: he was charged with distributing enemy propaganda
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    • Of course, an evil regime will attempt to use our views for its propaganda.
    • Most blogs are a form of personal propaganda, stating views in an authoritative tone.
    • He then went on to use this view as propaganda to control people and make them feel what he was doing was right.
    information, promotion, advertising, publicity, spin; disinformation, counter-information
    historical agitprop
    informal info, hype, plugging
    puff piece; the big lie
  • 1.1The dissemination of propaganda as a political strategy: the party’s leaders believed that a long period of education and propaganda would be necessary
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • This stands, as we shall see, in a long tradition of propaganda by deed.
    • The miners were no angels but the media was blatantly and cynically used as a propaganda machine for the government.
    • The third method is to set up a system of accountability for propaganda work.
  • 2 (Propaganda) A committee of cardinals of the Roman Catholic Church responsible for foreign missions, founded in 1622 by Pope Gregory XV.


Italian, from modern Latin congregatio de propaganda fide 'congregation for propagation of the faith' ( sense 2). sense 1 dates from the early 20th century.

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Palabra del día skosh
Pronunciación: skəʊʃ
a small amount; a little