Translation of coeval in Spanish:


contemporáneo, adj.

Pronunciation /ˌkoʊˈiv(ə)l/ /kəʊˈiːv(ə)l/

See Spanish definition of contemporáneo


  • 1

    to be coeval (with sb) ser coetáneo / contemporáneo (de algn)
    to be coeval (with sth) ser contemporáneo (de algo)
    • Armour for the lower legs was roughly coeval with that for the torso.
    • That voice beckons you in with glimpses of a world where pleasure and pain are coeval and complementary, where love and loss walk hand in hand.
    • Stratigraphically, the former precedes the latter, but chronologically they are supposed to be partly coeval!
    • A similar, coeval flux of Pelagonian material has been recognized in the Mesohellenic molasse basin of northern Greece.
    • The described fauna is most similar in composition to that recorded from coeval beds at Malyi Karatau, Kazakhstan.
    • The overall fauna is not very diverse compared with coeval faunas from central Asia documented by Holmer et al.
    • The records from coeval localities in Russia and NW China provide independent and unique evidence of deteriorating atmospheric conditions at the close of the Permian.
    • The apparent absence of significant erosion between eruptions suggests little or no coeval deformation.
    • The terrestrial ecology of Pennsylvanian tropical wetlands is understood in detail, but coeval dryland ecosystems remain highly enigmatic.
    • The parallels between the two unconnected, coeval sites would have fascinated her.
    • The age of incision of the Wonoka canyons and coeval canyons in the Officer Basin is known only within broad limits.
    • All of these faunas are probably roughly coeval.
    • Their biostratigraphic relationships with coeval assemblages from Patagonia deserve more detailed analysis in the future.
    • Of critical importance to our argument is that the assemblages from the Chinese and Russian localities are coeval.
    • This is why I say that the moral achievement of extending concern to others needn't antedate compassion, but can be coeval with it.
    • As far as I can tell, the concept of the hormone-crazed teenager is coeval with suburbia.
    • It is generally accepted that modern English literature was born in the second half of the 16th Century which was coeval with the Age of Elizabeth and the Renaissance.
    • Charles Hudson of Massachusetts observed that Adams' public service was coeval with the establishment of the government.
    • The footnote as we know it is coeval with the modern principles of book design that emerged with the Enlightenment.
    • Such an object would be eternal (or, at least, coeval with time itself) and immutable.