- [music/note/opinion/colors] discordante; [atmosphere] de discordia to strike a discordant note dar* la nota discordante to be discordant
withsth [formal], discordar* conalgo [formal]More example sentences
More example sentences
- You might guess that a show selected by six different people would appear discordant, reflecting a clash of outlook and taste.
- It examined the divergent and discordant forces at work in the UK at the time: Scottish, Welsh and English nationalism, as well as the Northern Ireland conflict.
- As a consequence, the complex shows discordant evolutionary patterns at different levels of organization.
- Rakael frowned as a harsh, discordant sound echoed in her ears.
- Furthermore, all manner of wind instruments are used to create discordant noises that sound dangerously close to flatulence.
- Its voice grows harsh, and discordant, sounding more like two people talking at once.
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The Basque autonomous police force is called Ertzaintza. Its members, called ertzainas, wear a uniform of red sweaters and berets, and white jackets. Despite the Ertzaintza's wide range of responsibilities, the Guardia Civil and Policía Nacional still operate in the Basque Country.