Translation of allegiance in Spanish:


lealtad, n.

Pronunciation /əˈlidʒəns/ /əˈliːdʒ(ə)ns/


  • 1

    lealtad feminine
    to swear allegiance to the Crown jurar lealtad a la Corona
    • to owe allegiance to sb deber tributo a algn
    • all political allegiances todas las filiaciones políticas
    • Political allegiance is a matter of conscience, and if people cannot be held to that, where is morality?
    • Whatever your political allegiance, there's almost certain to be a piece of merchandise to suit it.
    • Loyalty to him became the test of patriotism and social allegiance in general.
    • Its aims were internally generated, and it won fierce allegiance from the Palestinian people.
    • The obvious way to approach this question is to ask why people choose one religious allegiance over another.
    • You have seen duty and allegiance in the determined faces of our soldiers.
    • I thought all people must pledge their allegiance, or be categorised accordingly.
    • There are many gangs who have adopted political allegiance to one party or another.
    • His unswerving allegiance to the socialist ideal guaranteed an eventful political life.
    • Constantly it seems we are pressured to declare our allegiance to one side or the other.
    • The Guardian has clearly decided to switch allegiance to the Conservatives.
    • This year I've decided to switch my mathematical allegiance to square numbers.
    • There was no doubt about his allegiance: he was draped in an Irish tricolour and was wearing a green wig!
    • Players should be free to represent the country they feel allegiance to, no matter where they were born.
    • How can you justify allegiance to a different city if you do not live there, or are not from there?
    • Pledge your allegiance to your own gender and learn to celebrate the woman in you.
    • In addition, students started their day by pledging allegiance to the stars and stripes flag.
    • He would be compromised by his party allegiance, not to mention his string of directorships.
    • She refused to take her seat, for she would have had to swear allegiance to the King.