Traducción de commandeer en español:


requisar, v.

Pronunciación /ˌkɑmənˈdɪr/ /ˌkɒmənˈdɪə/

Ver definición en español de requisar

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (vehicle/building/supplies) requisar
    (personnel) (por la fuerza) reclutar
    • So, after some plotting, the pair commandeer an ice cream truck and hit the road with granny chilling in the freezer.
    • On January 8, 1880, a group of over 150 miners commandeered a train and forced the conductor to take them to Hawks Nest without pay.
    • The second incident occurred on the same day when a vehicle was commandeered by a group of nine refugees who forced their way into the vehicle.
    • Elizabeth's childhood friend, Will Turner, joins forces with Jack to commandeer the fastest ship in the British fleet.
    • The pickup driver complied with the police order, but quickly fled from the truck, pulled out a handgun and commandeered a passing 2003 Toyota Corolla with two occupants.
    • Striking workers and the local population have commandeered over three dozen oil wells to force negotiations for a bigger share of oil revenues.
    • Truck bombs, commandeering of commercial aircraft, and credit card fraud appear to have been the primary tools used by those who have done us great harm.
    • First he gets kicked out of two different militaries, then he illegally commandeers an army base, and then he loses the capitol of the world.
    • For make no mistake, terrorism is the enemy of the state, out to destroy the state or to commandeer it for evil purposes.
    • Chechen hijackers commandeered a Russian passenger jet to Turkey in protest.
    • Hijackers commandeered four passenger jets.
    • A power utility manager was kidnapped along with two guards, by armed men who commandeered their car, tribal agency officials said.
    • Mumbling and spewing obscenities as he staggered about the stage - which he had commandeered by threatening to beat up the previous M.C.
    • They had all this food they commandeered from the local people.
    • It reopened to the public… after it was commandeered two years ago for a US military base.
    • Chandler and his control team were commandeering juggernauts to block off the dock piers one at a time.
    • These laws already give police sweeping powers to take control of services and commandeer buildings and equipment.
    • It used this influx of cash to help build up its war-machine, it commandeered aid vehicles for its own purposes and, by diverting aid supplies, helped feed its armies…
    • The house and the estate owned by the Cracroft Wilson family was commandeered by the U.S. army.
    • ‘THE Army and police will commandeer coaches and trains to move hundreds of thousands of Londoners out of the city in the event of a massive terrorist attack’.
    • For our ride back down the mountain, we were able to commandeer a covered jeep to carry a few of our more beleaguered compatriots, but the rest of us begrudgingly climbed back into the rear of our now-notorious truck.
    • She remembered when Syrup and she had been recruits in the army, learning the basics of war and commandeering a ship together.
    • The People's Liberation Army could commandeer an enormous range of civilian assets that would contribute directly to its capabilities.
    • Expect troops to be sent across picket lines to commandeer the red fire engines.
    • Oliver Cromwell commandeered the school for his military government in Scotland, and is even reputed to have fired on Edinburgh Castle from the grounds in 1650 before turning it into a military hospital.
    • After waiting hours, they learned government officials had commandeered their buses to evacuate others.
    • The army was checking reports that troops had commandeered a house inside Zone A territory.
    • It reopened to the public yesterday after it was commandeered two years ago for a US military base.
    • What other company director, though, can pick up a telephone and commandeer the back pages of the next day's newspapers?
    • They will be given the authority to enlist any member of the public to help civil defence staff and to commandeer equipment or strategic buildings.
    • The Union campaign was going to commandeer wagons to haul their supplies but found fewer than 50 wagons in the entire valley.
    • There were, for example, many local officials around the country who commandeered transport to bring voters to polling stations.
    • Others have not be able to return to their land and houses that have been commandeered by the military as High Security Zones.
    • In the case of a political crisis or a state of war, the government can commandeer state-owned aircraft, although on this occasion it was a request.
  • 2

    (take arbitrarily)
    apropiarse (de)