Traducción de countrywoman en español:


compatriota, n.

Pronunciación /ˈkəntriˌwʊmən/ /ˈkʌntrɪˌwʊmən/

Ver definición en español de compatriota

nombreplural countrywomen

  • 1 literario

    compatriota femenino
    fellow countrywoman compatriota
    • But her fellow countrywoman was following a different race plan that allowed her to maintain boat speed for longer.
    • With millions of Indians tuning in for live broadcasts of international competitions featuring their countrywomen, the pageant scene is an advertiser's dream.
    • Deprived of their countrywomen's company all week while they work in isolation, Sunday is their chance to socialize.
    • Most are probably unaware that one of their countrywomen is considered the most beautiful in the world.
    • In that respect he is very different from his countrywoman, who won the women's 100m minutes earlier and is now going for a five-gold haul later this week.
    • Remarkably, she was back later that day to play her top-seeded countrywoman in the final.
    • Her countrywoman, who published The Female Eunuch in 1970, had already whetted the appetite for work by women.
    • Good to see they're supporting their fellow countrywoman.
    • Her fellow Italian countrywoman is reticent about providing the child with help and seems backward in her conduct.
    • One Indian news agency even tracked the flight so it could tell readers the exact minute they could wave to the skies to hail their countrywoman.
  • 2

    (country dweller)
    campesina femenino
    • The work of a humble but devout countrywomen with considerable artistic talent, they provide a unique glimpse into traditional Ethiopian life and labor.
    • As this simple countrywoman puts it, ‘Like we were standing on a lake of ice that was turning to fire right under our feet.’
    • A month or two back one of the Sunday papers had an article about a countrywoman who went to extremes to pay for her daughter's riding lessons.
    • His wife is similarly developed little beyond the feisty, lusty, rosy-cheeked and wide-hipped countrywoman you might expect to find in a work by Hogarth.
    • Madame Cholet, a kindly countrywoman who lived in the neighbouring house, knitted her woolly socks to keep her feet warm during pruning.
    • She has a house in Mayfair, but no enthusiasm for London: she is a countrywoman at heart.
    • As a country woman many of her articles reflected that background, recalling old times and customs.
    • The queen is very much a country woman: she likes horses and dogs, as she has often made clear.
    • After the usual preliminaries a smiling countrywoman appeared, bearing a platter on which nestled a large sea bass in a bed of tinder-dry brushwood.
    • She has firsthand impressions of a young country woman experiencing life in a bedsit in the big city, savouring her freedom and coping with the difficulties.
    • The former wife of a racehorse trainer, a countrywoman through and through, says she's now thinking of moving away.