- 1.1 (stamp on, crush) pisotear they trampled the daffodils into the ground pisotearon los narcisos they were trampled to death murieron aplastadosMore example sentences1.2 (ignore) [ideals] pisotear; [rights] pisotear, atropellar
- Conversely, the likelihood of me trampling anyone as I walk down the street is highly unlikely!
- There have been villagers in other parts of Zambia mauled by lions, trampled underfoot by elephants and hippos.
- Last year, 14 pilgrims were trampled to death during the ritual and 35 died in a 2001 stampede.
- 1.1to trample
onsb/sth police horses trampled on demonstrators los caballos de la policía arrollaron or atropellaron a los manifestantes the newspaper had been trampled on by passers-by el periódico había sido pisoteado por los transeúntes 1.2 (ignore) to trample onsth [on ideals] pisotear algo [on rights] pisotear or atropellar algo he trampled on anyone who got in his way se llevaba por delante a todo aquel que se interpusiera en su camino to trample oversb pisotear a algnMore example sentences
- ‘The country's relatively loose control over these companies has enabled some greedy bosses to trample on workers' rights’, she said.
- Born-and-bred residents are being trampled on by wealthy incomers who push property prices even further beyond their reach, they say.
- They had a big job to do in taking maintenance work back from numerous engineering companies, but that is no excuse for trampling over workers' employment rights.
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The CAP (Curso de Adaptación Pedagógica) is a course taken in Spain by graduates with degrees in subjects other than education, who want to teach at secondary level. Students take a CAP in a particular subject, such as mathematics, literature, etc.