Translation of partnership in Spanish:

partnership

Pronunciation: /ˈpɑːrtnərʃɪp; ˈpɑːtnəʃɪp/

noun/nombre

  • 1.1 u and c (relationship) asociación (feminine) a long and successful skating partnership una pareja de patinadores con años de éxito the teachers work in partnership with the parents los profesores trabajan conjuntamente con los padres 1.2 u and c [Business/Comercio] sociedad (feminine) (colectiva) they've been in partnership for twenty years llevan veinte años asociados he went into partnership with his brother-in-law se asoció con su cuñado
    More example sentences
    • Their ‘Locals Online’ bid was put together in partnership with the National Federation of Licensed Victuallers.
    • The event is one of a series organised by the parochial church council thanks to sponsorship from the Local Heritage Initiative in partnership with the Nationwide Building Society and the Countryside Agency.
    • The Home Care Service is, in effect, an extension of the family as the carers work together and in partnership with the family.
    More example sentences
    • The legal issues involved will vary depending on whether or not you decide to operate as a partnership or a limited liability company.
    • The company also formed a partnership with services firm AMTSybex.
    • More than two-thirds of all small businesses are either sole proprietorships, partnerships, or S corporations.
    More example sentences
    • The women had been progressing nicely in their careers toward law partnerships or senior executive positions.
    • Pills keep him functioning and a professional partnership with boyish protégé Frank allows him to earn a tidy living.
    • The professional side of the partnership meant she got to play leads in the kind of action movies Harlin is known for - which is rare for a woman.
    1.3 countable/numerable (position as partner) he aspires to a partnership in the firm aspira a ser socio de la empresa

Definition of partnership in:

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Word of the day bártulos
mpl
gear …
Cultural fact of the day

In Spain, pinchos are small portions of food, often on a cocktail stick, eaten in a bar or cafe. Often free, they are similar to tapas, but much smaller. There are pinchos of many foods, including Spanish omelet, ham, sausage, and anchovy.