- 1.1 (separation) ruptura (f), escisión (f); (before n) [faction/group] disidente, escindidoMore example sentences1.2 [Sport] escapada (f)
More example sentences
- It met with a fierce response from software libre developers, with talk of creating a breakaway organization that could set royalty-free standards.
- He said that players could well band together and try to buy back the world at the company's bankruptcy hearing - and then run it themselves as a breakaway republic.
- It urged the EU to recognize the breakaway republics.
More example sentences1.3 (person) [Pol] disidente (mf) the breakaways [Sport] los escapados
- Despite some very hard attacks in the final laps of the races, and small breakaways coming from those attacks, the peloton still came into the last kilometer complete.
- They continued to control matters and doubled their advantage in the 67th minute, ironically on a breakaway from a promising attack led by Mark Betts.
- Prat was well up in the ensuing forward breakaway, and it was he who scored his side's second try.
- ‘I feel I've matured both physically and mentally,’ says the little breakaway, in a relaxed mood ahead of the second Sale warm-up match.
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Today is Fiesta de Santiago (St James' Day). The famous Camino de Santiago, the pilgrimage of thousands of people from all over Spain and many other parts of Europe to the holy city of Santiago de Compostela, takes place in the week leading up to St James' Day, 25 July. The city also has its fiestas around this time. The streets are full of musicians and performers for two weeks of celebrations culminating in the Festival del Apóstol.