Traducción de acquit en Español:


absolver, v.

Pronunciación /əˈkwɪt/

Ver definición en Español de absolver

verbo transitivo acquitting, acquitted, acquitted

  • 1

    to acquit sb of sth absolver a algn de algo
    • The four white officers were acquitted on criminal charges a year after the shooting.
    • On four of the seven charges he was acquitted; on the other three the jury was unable to agree.
    • The five officers were acquitted of manslaughter charges on the direction of the trial judge.
    • Smith was acquitted of an affray charge and told to pay her fine at £10 a week.
    • He is acquitted of theft but convicted of handling and sent to prison.
    • But again, we are giving far greater credence to that idea every time a jury acquits another guilty man.
    • One of those cases saw him being acquitted of suborning perjury.
    • The South African attorney general later acquitted her on the grounds of self-defence.
    • A multi-ethnic jury acquits all officers charged in the shooting.
    • In such event they might have acquitted him of murder, though finding him guilty of assisting the offender.
    • Nine months after his conviction, however, an appeals judge acquitted him of all charges.
    • The jury that the accused thought must acquit him, came in with a verdict of guilty within 90 minutes.
    • A jury needed less than half an hour to acquit him of the charges.
    • To the amazement of Evangelical Christians, he was acquitted of the charges.
    • On Friday she was acquitted of the charge and wept with relief when she realised her nightmare was finally over.
    • He was acquitted of charges of abuse and fraud in relation to the oil deal.
    • The third was that there was fresh evidence which could have led the jury to acquit him.
    • I am reminded by our learned friends that he was acquitted of the offences.
    • If you think that, because he was so drunk, he did not intend or may not have intended to kill or cause grievous bodily harm, then you must acquit him.
    • The fact that you have not had a fair trial is irrelevant if you are acquitted.

verbo reflexivo pronominal acquitting, acquitted, acquitted

  • 1

    desempeñarse América Latina
    • All performers acquitted themselves with considerable talent and enthusiasm and seemed to genuinely enjoy their roles.
    • However, it was a wonderful event and the performers all acquitted themselves well.
    • Unlike the usual heroine, she has been given enough scope to perform and she acquits herself well.
    • But with the eyes of the crowd, not to mention several million television viewers, trained on her performance, Tabb acquitted herself well - slight teething problems notwithstanding.
    • Of the performances, she acquits herself well in the lead role, but too many of the other performers feel under-used.
    • There were some fine individual performances in the match with all the team acquitting themselves very well even though some were only making their championship debut.
    • They lost just twice all season and finished five points ahead of the pack to charge back to the top flight where they acquitted themselves well with some great performances.
    • They acquitted themselves really well with some fine performances in the First Division of this MAZDA-sponsored AAI event.
    • On that evening of great significance it cannot have been easy for her to relax into the role, but clearly she acquitted herself well.
    • I'm relatively sure that I can acquit myself well in an interview as well - but my performance in that interview is less important to me at the moment than getting to it.
    • She still hedges a bit on her command responsibility, but I think she actually acquitted herself quite well in this online discussion.
    • While his performance during the exercise was not especially noteworthy, he acquitted himself satisfactorily overall.
    • He acquits himself well as director, and coaxes excellent performances from the adults.
    • She performs a solo of impossible postures, in which she acquits herself with aplomb, but which leaves the spectator's mind and muscles tensed to the point of spasm.
    • The Community Games Finals took place in Mosney over the past two weekends, with participants from the locality acquitting themselves very well.
    • Gearing up for the season ending play-offs, the trip gave enough reassurance of the strength in depth at the Club with both newcomers acquitting themselves with distinction.
    • Nonetheless, Martha, I feel that the grace with which you have acquitted yourself throughout this entire situation demonstrates the ample strength of your character.
    • Two of last year's under-14 squad made their championship debuts and both players acquitted themselves extremely well.
    • The home team acquitted themselves well and showed good spirit throughout to beat the talented Portadown side by 0-14 to 0-5.
    • All who are interested in sport and in England's identity as a nation will be thrilled with the honours bestowed on the World Cup Squad who acquitted themselves so magnificently just over a month ago.