Translation of abolitionist in Spanish:


abolicionista, n.

Pronunciation /ˌæbəˈlɪʃənəst/ /abəˈlɪʃ(ə)nɪst/


  • 1

    abolicionista masculine, feminine
    • The themes of slavery and the abolitionist movement are clearly presented in the film - not just underlying themes as in the book.
    • The Chartists opposed slavery and supported the abolitionist movement.
    • They saw her as a modern incarnation of the abolitionists, who they believe struck down the evil of slavery and, in so doing, saved the Republic.
    • It was first settled by Free Soilers, supported by New England abolitionists, to prevent slavery spreading west from Missouri.
    • Truth, also born into slavery, was an abolitionist and the first Black female orator to speak out against slavery.
    • It was already established practice that black American abolitionists travel to England, Scotland and sometimes Ireland on speaking tours.
    • To abolitionists, capital punishment is equally uncivilized and deserving of a definitive ruling of its unconstitutionality.
    • The idea of civil rights came into its own during the abolitionist campaign against slavery.
    • Many of the abolitionists and privatisers seem unaware that the BBC broadcasts anything apart from news.
    • The opening chapter illuminates the processes by which the women became leaders and lecturers in the abolitionist movement.
    • It is indeed possible that his story, and others like it, were instrumental in the foundation of the abolitionist movement.
    • The Archbishop of Paris, after a decade of silence towards the abolitionist movement, gave evidence that he too would support public clerical action.
    • The movement away from the death penalty gained momentum during the second half of the present century with the growth of the abolitionist movement.
    • Most Spiritualists were outspoken abolitionists and often engaged in fiery polemics against slavery at lectures and seances.
    • This dearth of scientific evidence has done nothing to dampen the abolitionist ardour of the anti-DDT movement.
    • This concern gets to the heart of the matter for prison abolitionists, and it distinguishes our analysis from prison reform advocates.
    • Surely the abolitionists ' panacea ‘shared schools’ should have prevented such intolerance as they promise it will do in Scotland.
    • There is a second economic point never addressed by abolitionists; were schools to integrate, these statistics simply wouldn't change.
    • It's a good read, especially for gun abolitionists who don't understand why they can't outlaw guns outright.
    • Yet for death-penalty abolitionists, this welcome development also poses some strategic perils.