- 1 1.1 (provide lodging for) [guests] alojar, hospedar 1.2 (have room for) tener* cabida para the restaurant can accommodate 20 tables el restaurante tiene cabida para unas 20 mesas 1.3 (contain, house) albergar*, contener* the library accommodates a fine collection of books la biblioteca alberga or contiene una excelente colección de librosMore example sentences
- Scattered across 180 acres of tranquil hills, valleys and brooks are cottages and rooms accommodating guests of all categories and tastes.
- This room is at the heart of the property; a recessed area accommodates an oil-fired Rayburn range while there is a cut slate floor and work surface.
- This area also accommodates a small guest toilet and the stairs to the first floor.
- 3 (adapt) [formal] to accommodate sth
tosth adaptar or acomodar algo aalgoMore example sentences
More example sentences
- The new regime has no time for the tiresome (if unselfish) business of accommodating the wishes of other festivals.
- It is difficult to accommodate the wishes of all in the community but we do try to get it right as far as we possibly can.
- Because of Johnson's strong family ties, the Falcons have gone the extra mile in accommodating his wish to spend the majority of the offseason with his wife and two children.
- Empires generally expect neighboring states and dependencies to accept their power and accommodate to it.
- Kissinger assumed a key role in state decision-making during the 1970s and attempted to take the USA in a realist direction of accommodating to its declining power by non-ideological calculations.
- He noted, ‘Neighbourhoods flourish by accommodating to change, not by saying no to it.’
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In Spain, a privately owned school that receives no government funds is called a colegio privado. Parents pay monthly fees. Colegios privados cover all stages of primary and secondary education.