transitive verb/verbo transitivo
- 1.1 [Military/Militar] [arms/town] rendir*, entregar* 1.2 (hand over) [formal] [document/ticket] entregar*More example sentences1.3 (relinquish) [right/claim] renunciar a
- The suit demanded that Seaman surrender the rights to 374 photos he took of the Lennon family and pay unspecified damages.
- In 1931, the French Government was forced to surrender its rights of jurisdiction to the local government.
- The criteria they appear to be using is that any nation that either actively sponsors, gives shelter to or ‘turns a blind eye’ to terrorist activities effectively surrenders its sovereign rights.
intransitive verb/verbo intransitivo
- [soldier/army] rendirse* to surrender
tosb entregarse* aalgn he surrendered to the police se entregó a la policía he had not surrendered to idleness no se había dejado vencer por la perezaMore example sentences
- The policy, while savage, often meant the next towns along the way would surrender rather than resist.
- Two days later, on May 2, 1945, all enemy forces in Italy surrendered unconditionally.
- Noriega eventually surrendered voluntarily to U.S. authorities.
reflexive verb/verbo reflexivo
- to surrender oneself
tosth [to indulgence/idleness] dejarse vencer poralgo just surrender yourself to the music déjate llevar por la música, abandónate a la músicaMore example sentences
- His carefully ordered routine only begins to unravel when he makes the mistake of surrendering to a very human emotion.
- The three basic skills are attending to, befriending and surrendering to emotions that make us uncomfortable.
- In dealing with the issue, however, the minister expressed the view that we have been surrendering to the idea that society is essentially responsible for all ills.
- 1.1 (capitulation) rendición (feminine), capitulación (feminine) 1.2 (submission) I call that a surrender to pressure from the right para mí eso es claudicar ante las presiones de la derecha in passionate surrender en una entrega apasionada 1.3 [formal] (handing over — of passport, document) entrega (feminine); (— of rights) renuncia (feminine) surrender of property cesión (feminine) de bienes
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Mexico's muralist movement flourished between the two World Wars during a time of nationalist fervor. It was led by Diego Rivera, José Clemente Orozco, and David Alfaro Siqueiros. Their work reflected revolutionary themes and working-class struggle. They decorated many public buildings.