There are 3 translations of divine in Spanish:

divine1

Pronunciation: /dəˈvaɪn; dɪˈvaɪn/

adj

  • 1 (before n) [providence/intervention/inspiration] divino it was divine justice fue un castigo de Dios divine liturgy liturgia (f) sagrada divine worship oficio (m) religioso
    More example sentences
    • Evidently this was the limit imposed by divine providence upon that sort of folly.
    • I wandered about in my swimming costume for a bit hoping for divine intervention.
    • York City's push for back to back wins was unhinged by divine intervention.
  • 2 (wonderful) [weather/music/dress] divino, precioso these oysters are divine estas ostras son una delicia you look simply o perfectly divine ¡estás divina!
    More example sentences
    • In the wings, the divine Edwina smiled on serenely.
    • They weren't laws that came from some fair or divine place.
    • Evidently, his divine brilliance is too great for mere mortals.

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Definition of divine in:

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Word of the day aglomeración
f
se produjo una aglomeración en torno a la estrella = a crowd gathered around the star …
Cultural fact of the day

La movida madrileña is an expression referring to the Madrid social and cultural scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and the people involved in it. It was a youth phenomenon based around night spots in the city, such as the now defunct club Rock-Ola. One of the leading lights of the movida was the movie director Pedro Almodóvar.

There are 3 translations of divine in Spanish:

divine2

vt

  • 1.1 (discover, guess) [literario/literary] [intentions/truth] adivinar; [future] adivinar, vaticinar
    More example sentences
    • The reader is not supposed to have to divine the meaning that lies behind the ramblings and jottings of the writer.
    • Chen, the temple's caretaker, spent months divining what images, scenes and poems should canopy worshippers.
    • I hadn't correctly divined your attitude towards your tenants.
    More example sentences
    • Once this meaning or purpose has been divined, then the past, present, and future can be seen as conforming to some kind of structure or shape.
    • Do Warren and Pearson suggest that lenders are clairvoyants who can divine what direction prices will take in future years?
    • And from this alleged mutter, trained exegetes in the press are now divining the entire political infrastructure of the Vatican.
    1.2 [water/minerals] descubrir* (con una varita de zahorí)
    More example sentences
    • Dowsing and divining water is the subject of the club's talk today.
    • Talking of which, I discovered a talent yesterday I didn't know I had… water divining!
    • The only way to get a really good signal is to wander around with the antenna stretched out, as if you're divining for water.

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Definition of divine in:

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Word of the day aglomeración
f
se produjo una aglomeración en torno a la estrella = a crowd gathered around the star …
Cultural fact of the day

La movida madrileña is an expression referring to the Madrid social and cultural scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and the people involved in it. It was a youth phenomenon based around night spots in the city, such as the now defunct club Rock-Ola. One of the leading lights of the movida was the movie director Pedro Almodóvar.

There are 3 translations of divine in Spanish:

divine3

n

  • [literario/literary] (priest) eclesiástico (m); (theologian) teólogo (m)
    More example sentences
    • There are also many references to contemporary natural sciences and a healthy smattering of Anglican divines, including Hooker, Andrewes, and Herbert.
    • Bishops, in classical Anglicanism, have often been divines themselves-thoughtful scholars as well as administrative functionaries.
    • Even the 5 percent of the nation who made up the Catholic recusants succumbed to an intellectual onslaught led by Anglican divines.

More definitions of divine

Definition of divine in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

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Word of the day aglomeración
f
se produjo una aglomeración en torno a la estrella = a crowd gathered around the star …
Cultural fact of the day

La movida madrileña is an expression referring to the Madrid social and cultural scene of the late 1970s and early 1980s, and the people involved in it. It was a youth phenomenon based around night spots in the city, such as the now defunct club Rock-Ola. One of the leading lights of the movida was the movie director Pedro Almodóvar.