Hay 2 traducciones de crown en español:

crown1

Pronunciación: /kraʊn/

n

  • 1 1.1 c (of monarch) corona (f) the last monarch to wear the crown of Greece el último monarca en llevar la corona de Grecia crown of thorns corona (f) de espinas
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    • Room after room of the Armoury reveals incredible riches, including the imperial crown, mace and sceptre of the Tsars.
    • Several months earlier Sir Henry Mildmay had been summoned to give an account of the whereabouts of the crowns, robes, sceptres and jewels.
    • His golden crown, laden with jewels, sat on his chest.
    1.2 [Govt] [Law] the Crown la corona
  • 2 c (top — of hill) cima (f); (— of tree) copa (f); (— of tooth) corona (f); (— of head) coronilla (f); (— of hat) copa (f); (— of road) centro (m)
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    • What they uncovered eventually at the crown of the hill was a huge, oval-shaped monument measuring about 170 metres at its widest point.
    • With a sense of drama and spectacle, the Incas often built on the crown of a ridge.
    • He walked to the rounded crown of the hill, he procured a metal box from his backpack, unhooking it from a solar battery, and set it down on the earth.
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    • If you're out for a big night and want some serious volume, spray some super-hold hairspray at the crown of your head and backcomb your hair to give it an extra lift.
    • Relax the most resistant hair first, which is usually at the back of the head or at the crown.
    • Spray a bit of hair spray onto the crown of your hair and backcomb to give it some volume.
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    • There are two parts to a tooth: the crown, which is covered by enamel and is the visible part of the tooth, and the root, which lies underneath the gums.
    • The outer layer of enamel is an extremely hard, highly mineralized, crystalline structure that covers and protects the crown of the tooth.
    • Each tooth is divided into a crown that projects into the mouth and a root that is embedded into the jaws.
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    • Artificial tooth supports surgically set in the jaw are used in combination with bridges, dentures and crowns to replace any number of missing teeth.
    • The crowns, bridges or dentures are generally easily replaced, providing the implant underneath is not damaged.
    • Non-routine dental expenses, including crowns, bridgework, periodontal and orthodontic treatment, do qualify for tax relief.
  • 3 c [Fin] corona (f)
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    • Croft twiddled a silver crown piece in his hand and examined it with great interest.
    • The medals are about the size of a crown piece, and they look too good to have been done as a joke.
    • There were farthings, pennies, oxfords, crowns, florins, shillings, guineas, and pounds, among other divisions.
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    • The prize, 75,000 Swedish crowns, is awarded annually in Stockholm.
  • 4 c (culmination) [formal] coronación (f), culminación (f)
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    • Our claim has been made to Her Majesty, the Crown, not the Government of Queensland.
    • He also asserted the crown's power with an iron will, though, particularly when he embarked on the great adventure of separating the English church from that of Rome.
    • British liberal and opposition writing up to 1789 concentrated almost entirely on the dangers of the excessive power of the crown.
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    • If she claims an eighth crown over two laps, it would be a championship record.
    • The great Floyd Patterson was the last 17-year-old to win an Olympic crown in 1952 when he took the middleweight title.
    • The truth is that France only have themselves to blame for the most pathetic defence of the crown in World Cup history.
  • 5 u [Print]hoja de 15 pulgadas por 20
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    • The second surviving account book is a crown octavo cash book, single-cash lined in red ink by Scott, as previously, and carrying on the same recording and balancing practices as before.
    • The book is a limited edition in Fine condition, full black cloth with gilt, crown octavo.
    • The text was extensively altered for the second edition of 1875, and the format was reduced to the usual crown octavo.
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    • Nos.1 to 5 and No.7 are crown quarto in size with a 2-colour titled card cover.
    • It is in crown quarto format, with 384 pages and 163 black and white and colour illustrations, casebound with laminated dustjacket.

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Palabra del día precioso
adj
beautiful …
Hecho cultural del día

Sanfermines (The festival of San Fermín) is from 6th-14th July and el encierro (the 'running of the bulls'), takes place in Pamplona in northern Spain. The animals are released into the barricaded streets and people run in front of them, in honor of the town´s patron saint, San Fermín, who was put to death by being dragged by bulls.

Hay 2 traducciones de crown en español:

crown2

vt

  • 1 (make monarch) coronar she was crowned empress/May queen la coronaron emperatriz/reina de la primavera the crowned heads of Europe los monarcas or las testas coronadas de Europa
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    • It is ceremonially used in the act of crowning a King, Queen or other Sovereign.
    • As archbishop, he was close to William III and crowned Anne and George I, but, as a leading advocate of the Hanoverian succession, he was isolated by extreme Tories.
    • Before she left, she was crowned Queen, so that her marriage would then make Frederick King of Jerusalem.
  • 2 2.1 (surmount) coronar, rematar 2.2 (be culmination of) coronar their efforts were crowned with success sus esfuerzos se vieron coronados por el éxito to crown it all, I lost my wallet y para coronarla, perdí la billetera
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    • The success of these efforts was crowned with the signing of the 1953 treaty establishing the European Defence Group.
    • The committee are hoping for a fine weekend to crown their efforts.
    • For the special forces, British and American, his capture would crown their efforts and make the three-month campaign worthwhile.
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    • The railings are broken, the steps descending into Terrace Field are now so wonky that they are impassable to some less agile walkers and many of the trees that once crowned the hilltop have died or blown over.
    • The tops of the trees seemed to crown the water and all at once I knew exactly why my dad chose to live here.
    • The island's only village is adorned with whispering palm trees, wide spacious streets and a main square crowned by a vast Mexican-style church that seems plucked from a Clint Eastwood film.
  • 3 [Dent] [tooth] poner* una corona en
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Then it was home for about 8 hours sleep, then up to Hornsby to see the dentist and finish crowning my tooth (and extracting $1, 000 from my wallet).
    • This, in turn, necessitated a visit to the dentist who said the cracked tooth could be crowned.
    • It is necessary that once the treatment is done the teeth should be crowned else they would become brittle in no time.
  • 5 (hit) [colloquial/familiar] darle* un coscorrón a [familiar/colloquial]

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Palabra del día precioso
adj
beautiful …
Hecho cultural del día

Sanfermines (The festival of San Fermín) is from 6th-14th July and el encierro (the 'running of the bulls'), takes place in Pamplona in northern Spain. The animals are released into the barricaded streets and people run in front of them, in honor of the town´s patron saint, San Fermín, who was put to death by being dragged by bulls.