n (plural entries)
- 1 1.1 countable or uncountable/numerable o no numerable (coming, going in) entrada (feminine) entry
intosth entrada enor (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina) aalgo she made her entry by a side door hizo su entrada or entró por una puerta lateral on entry into the military zone al entrar en la zona militar point of entry (of bullet) orificio (masculine) de entradaMore example sentences1.2 uncountable/no numerable (into an organization) entry
- On May 9 that year William Fitzherbert, recently restored as Archbishop of York by pope Anastatius IV, made his entry into York.
- It was about half past six when the ‘Supreme Star’ Sarath Kumar made his entry.
- When Kamal made his entry to the accompaniment of drumbeats, a frisson of excitement shot through the crowds.
intosth entrada (feminine) enor (especially Latin America/especialmente América Latina) aalgo our entry into the Common Market nuestra entrada en el Mercado ComúnMore example sentences1.3 countable/numerable [Music/Música] entrada (feminine)
More example sentences
- In seeking entry to Australia family members must also demonstrate good character, even if they have no desire to come to Australia themselves.
- Citizens of specific countries are restricted travel due to their national origins and are routinely denied entry visas to western nations.
- These are known as ‘on-entry’ cases, because they are seeking entry but have not entered.
- King opts for slower tempos than expected, illuminating every stately arpeggio in the opening instrumental prelude until the explosive entry of the voices.
- Nothing, until the fugal entries of the main theme in the winds, really takes off.
- He proves a match for the orchestral mass, with a magisterial entry and huge singing tone.
- 2 uncountable/no numerable (access, admittance) entrada (f), acceso (m) no entry (on door) prohibida la entrada (on road sign) prohibido el paso to refuse sb entry negarle* la entrada or la admisión a algn he gained entry to the premises by force consiguió entrar al local por la fuerza (before noun/delante del nombre) entry pass pase (masculine) (de entrada)
- 3 countable or uncountable/numerable o no numerable 3.1 (in accounts) entrada (f), asiento (m) 3.2 (in diary) anotación (f), entrada (f) 3.3 (in dictionary — headword) entrada (f); (— article) artículo (m)More example sentences
- Students may write a newspaper account for the local paper describing their adventures, or they could write a diary entry in the voice of a person from that time period.
- He was in difficulty because there was no transaction, there were only book entries and accounts made after liquidation.
- Reading my diary entries written before you died, I see a picture of a self-absorbed adolescent.
- 4 countable/numerable (in contest) 4.1 (person entered) participante (masculine and feminine) (thing entered) the winning entry at the cattle show el ejemplar ganador de la exposición there were 20 entries hubo 20 inscripciones 4.2 (field of entrants) número (masculine) de participantes (before noun/delante del nombre) entry fee cuota (feminine) de inscripción entry form hoja (feminine) de inscripción entry requirements requisitos (masculine plural) de entradaMore example sentences
- The event attracts a large entry of international teams, including South Africa, the reigning champions, New Zealand, Canada, Zimbabwe, and Japan.
- Due to the mammoth entry the competitors were allowed a massive seven and a half hours to complete the two laps of 16 sections, as queuing at sections became very much the order of the day.
- A total entry of 34 competitors played in the competition and the adults probably learned a few tips about the finer points of the game.
- 5 countable/numerable (door, gate) (American English/inglés norteamericano) entrada (feminine)More example sentences
- When the door covers the entry, the office and library can be accessed simultaneously.
- Sure enough ten minutes later they came through the door when Luke stopped at the entry of the door and all the boys were knocked over… like the domino effect.
- Hospitality begins at the front door - with an entry that greets as warmly as a hug or a hearty handshake.
Find clear and straightforward guidance that will help you improve your Spanish grammar, pronunciation, and writing skills...
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.