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blare
American English: /blɛr/
British English: /blɛː/

Translation of blare in Spanish:

noun

  • the queen enters to a blare of trumpets
    la reina entra al clarín de las trompetas [literary]
    Example sentences
    • From the initial blare of the trumpets, the album has that thrill of half-recalled familiarity.
    • The noise and the blare, the bands and the screaming, the pageantry and oratory of the long full campaign fade on election day.
    • Where this is not observed, there is no real music, but only a devilish blare and hubbub.

intransitive verb

  • (loudspeaker/music/voice)
    blaring horns
    bocinas (feminine plural) atronadoras
    Example sentences
    • All of a sudden, alarms blared out over the loud speakers as the facility went on high alert.
    • Loud rap music blared out of the house as people spilled out of the party onto the lawn.
    • Pro-government slogans were blaring out of loud speakers affixed to cars by campaigners.

Phrasal verbs

blare out

1verb + adverb + objectthe band was blaring out the same old tune
la banda tocaba la canción de siempre a todo volumen
to blare out an order
dar una orden a gritos
2verb + adverb the radio was blaring out
la radio estaba puesta a todo volumen

Definition of blare in:

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    Opus Dei

    Opus Dei - Latin for "God's Work" - is a Catholic organization founded in Spain in 1928. The Opus became very influential in Spanish society, above all by founding schools and universities. The aim was to create an élite which would spread Christian ideals throughout society. The University of Navarre is one of its foremost institutions.