Translation of charter in Spanish:


estatutos, n.

Pronunciation /ˈtʃɑrdər/ /ˈtʃɑːtə/


  • 1

    • 1.1

      (of university) estatutos masculine
      (of city) fuero masculine
      (of company) escritura de constitución feminine
      by royal charter por cédula real

    • 1.2(constitution)

      carta feminine

    • 1.3(guarantee of rights)

      fuero masculine
      privilegio masculine

  • 2

    contrato de fletamento masculine
    fletamento masculine
    (flight/plane) (invariable adjective and before noun) chárter
    (company) de vuelos chárter
    on charter bajo (contrato de) fletamento
    • to be available for charter estar disponible para fletamento

transitive verb

  • 1

    • 1.1(grant charter to)

      (university/organization) aprobar los estatutos de
      • Finally, the business development driven corporate university is chartered to help develop business opportunities.
      • Leaders of both institutions, which are side by side in Great Horton Road, hope the new chartered university will be more than the sum of its parts.
      • Leaders hope the new chartered university would be more successful in attracting both funding and new students.
      • Universities were chartered to award their own degrees and could within limits lay on whatever courses they liked.
      • They want to dissolve both institutions to create a new chartered university.
      • None of the representative schools was specifically chartered to serve students with disabilities, and none had cooperative agreements with local school districts.
      • No new settlements were chartered until after Charles II assumed the throne in 1660.
      • The United States Open University is the sister institution of The Open University chartered more than 30 years ago in the United Kingdom.
      • We should charter a similar body with the power and authority to make critical policy recommendations to the president.
      • Existing non-profit corporations, chartered under the current Canada Corporations Act, must apply for incorporation under the new Act within three years.
      • In 1843, the Alfred school became an academy, and in 1857, it was chartered as Alfred University.
      • In 1412-13 Bishop Wardlaw and Pope Benedict XIII incorporated and chartered St Andrews University, the nation's first.
      • The company, also the largest source of financing for home mortgages in the United States, is a shareholder-owned corporation chartered by the U.S. Congress.
      • Elsewhere, corporations were chartered by states to build canals and toll roads as part of the transportation infrastructure to afford access to inland destinations.
      • By 1782, Smith convinced the Maryland General Assembly to charter a college in Chestertown.
      • The committee plan to go to Congress within the year to have the museum chartered.
      • For most of the 19th century, corporations were chartered by acts of state legislatures.
      • The Rotary Club of Taksin Pattaya, chartered earlier this year, celebrated Christmas with a fellowship at the Moon River Pub in North Pattaya.

    • 1.2chartered past participleBritish

      chartered accountant contador público censor jurado de cuentas

  • 2

    (plane/ship/bus) fletar
    (plane/ship/bus) alquilar
    • Bermudans, said their skipper Clay Smith, are already chartering aircraft for the debut on the biggest of stages.
    • Previously, the few American companies that shipped goods to Cuba chartered foreign vessels.
    • Shipping companies agree to charter their ships at an agreed rate at a certain time in the future.
    • His aim was to get enough people to charter a ship, and so good was his talking that he got enough names for not one ship, but three.
    • Some 173 flights have been cancelled and more than 290 have been delayed since the union started its action, despite the company chartering aircraft.
    • The companies chartering some aircraft that specifically carry divers as passengers have negotiated a special privilege for them.
    • He said importers could charter ships with their own cranes on board at short notice.
    • Now, he has more than 9,000 clients and charters his own aircraft to take fans to major sporting events all over Europe.
    • So many volunteered that they had to charter three ships, which set sail in October 1850.
    • I will be going now; you should charter a ship in the seaside town.
    • We received an offer from a third-party organisation to charter the ship, and we therefore took the decision to cancel.
    • The French government had chartered the ship to deliver heavy equipment for an airstrip that would go through a penguin habitat on the Arctic continent.
    • Tony Blair was also heading for America by Concorde yesterday, having chartered a supersonic aircraft to take him to Washington DC for talks and dinner with President Bush.
    • The Norwegians eventually realised what was happening and chartered a seal-hunting ship to accept the unit's belated surrender.
    • He then chartered a ship and returned to rescue his crew.
    • The plan is to charter buses to shuttle attendees back and forth.
    • They had planned to charter a helicopter to fly over the wreckage.
    • You can also charter a yacht through a sailing-holiday company.
    • Always check that the boat you hire or charter has safety equipment on board.
    • The company on Saturday said it would cut its flights by 20 percent and charter five more aircraft to cope with mounting delays.