There are 2 translations of revolt in Spanish:

revolt1

Pronunciation: /rɪˈvəʊlt/

n

u c

Definition of revolt in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.

There are 2 translations of revolt in Spanish:

revolt2

vi

  • 1 [Pol] to revolt (against sb/sth) sublevarse or rebelarse or alzarse* (contra algn/algo)
    More example sentences
    • He urged people to revolt against the established government and turn the revolution against the king although he preferred to remain aloof from the actual events.
    • He urged workers around the world to revolt against their rulers.
    • Five calls described the intent of passengers and surviving crew members to revolt against the hijackers.
  • 2 (feel revulsion) [literario/literary]to revolt at sth my insides revolted at the thought se me revolvía el estómago de solo pensarlo, la mera idea me resultaba repugnante
    More example sentences
    • What revolted was that Oliva reached his damnable decision alone.
    • But it is so ethically problematic that the mind revolts at the thought that it could be true.
    • ‘Common sense revolts at the idea,’ Justice Douglas wrote.

vt

  • darle* asco a she was revolted by the smell el olor le dio asco or le repugnó

Definition of revolt in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.