- 1.1 (trade) comercio (masculine) to be in commerce dedicarse* al comercioMore example sentences1.2
(Commerce)(in (United States/los Estados Unidos) ) [Government/Gobierno] [colloquial/familiar] (no article/sin artículo) departamento (masculine) de Comercio 1.3 (relations) [archaic/arcaico] trato (masculine) to have commerce with sb (social) tener* trato con algn (sexual) tener* trato carnal con algnMore example sentences
- If we focus on employment, we lose sight of the subtle but very real benefits that commerce and free trade bring.
- Everyone suddenly began to see the worth in ‘buying and selling’ and generating commerce to turn a profit.
- Mr Monks added that by bringing new residents to the area, local commerce and businesses would benefit and it would help rejuvenate the town centre.
More example sentences
- I would assume that a prostitute, in ordinary social commerce, does not admit to her profession.
- Reputations are crucial for the effective functioning of human society and commerce.
- There wasn't a lot of social commerce going on between the two groups.
- In that city at that time it was the custom that any woman who had commerce with any man not her husband would be taken as an adulteress and die for it, unless she was a woman of the streets.
- For it is said that it was two months after the marriage before she had commerce with you.
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In Spain the term castellano, rather than español, refers to the Spanish language as opposed to Catalan, Basque etc. The choice of word has political overtones: castellano has separatist connotations and español is considered centralist. In Latin America castellano is the usual term for Spanish.