Traducción de crown en español:


corona, n.

Pronunciación /kraʊn/

Ver definición en español de corona


  • 1

    • 1.1(of monarch)

      corona femenino
      the last monarch to wear the crown of Greece el último monarca en llevar la corona de Grecia
      • crown of thorns corona de espinas
      • Room after room of the Armoury reveals incredible riches, including the imperial crown, mace and sceptre of the Tsars.
      • Several months earlier Sir Henry Mildmay had been summoned to give an account of the whereabouts of the crowns, robes, sceptres and jewels.
      • His golden crown, laden with jewels, sat on his chest.
      • This is a rare example of a once popular print and presents a traditional representation of the monarch with crown, orb and sceptre, the instruments of monarchical power.
      • Her vivid jade eyes matched the emeralds that decorated her crown.
      • Shifting from one cramped position to another, she caught a glimpse of Malcolm, looking very princely in his crown and royal robes.
      • The crown and sceptre, still used to inaugurate the new king or queen in England, are symbols of the supernatural power that resides in the monarch.
      • On his head was placed a gold crown which was also set with sapphires.
      • I saw him reach over me and I felt him place the crown on my head.
      • Both of them had gold crowns on top of their heads.
      • He had a very wrinkled face and protruding white hair under his golden crown.
      • A congressman brought the crown on a velvet cushion.
      • He was an imposing figure, and for all that he wore no crown or sign of office, one could not have mistaken his rank, nor his authority.
      • When the king's magic crown is stolen, his magic kingdom is plunged into crisis.
      • She stood up and placed a tall spiky crown on her head.
      • I rolled my eyes at him, while he put the golden crown on top of my head.
      • Hundreds of ancient artifacts were stolen, including manuscripts, gold crowns, crosses and chaises.
      • She lowered herself onto her own ornamental throne and did her best to appear regal although her head could barely hold the unaccustomed weight of her gold crown.
      • Mines in the neighbouring hills area have produced lead, silver and gold, including gold that was used in the making of a crown for James V and his queen.
      • I smiled as he took the hat off of my head and replaced it with the crown.

    • 1.2Derecho Política

      the Crown la corona
      • Our claim has been made to Her Majesty, the Crown, not the Government of Queensland.
      • He also asserted the crown's power with an iron will, though, particularly when he embarked on the great adventure of separating the English church from that of Rome.
      • British liberal and opposition writing up to 1789 concentrated almost entirely on the dangers of the excessive power of the crown.
      • The Sejm possessed full legislative powers, and the crown could issue laws only with its consent.
      • But he kept his kingdoms in peace at home and abroad, he preserved the powers of the crown, and he held the church firmly to a middle course.
      • The assumption of direct power by the crown was not wholly welcomed by settlers.
      • He was conscious of the power of the crown to excite the popular imagination and opposed attempts by some of his colleagues to reduce the civil list: the monarchy was nothing if it was not splendid.
      • James remains as one of the most successful rulers of Scotland, extending the powers of the crown over the Church and to the Highlands and the Isles.
      • Cromwell was lead out to the block and read his sentence, something about treason against the crown and some other things the Privy Council thought up.
      • In colonial America loyalists to the crown were called Tories.
      • Feudal armies were not permanent institutions, but temporary assemblies put together by the crown for specific objectives.
      • By the time Queen Victoria came to the throne, the crown's power had declined so much that the Queen found that she couldn't even choose her own ladies of the bedchamber.
      • However, they were most likely commissioned by the French crown to decorate the splendid buffet at the wedding banquet and then given to the couple.
      • The inventories of the wedding presents given by the crown to royal brides show the popularity of boxes decorated with enamels.
      • Nominal damages of one shilling were awarded to the crown, which had claimed 100 pounds.
      • Thus at the demise of the clergyman, the title and lands would revert back to the crown to be awarded to someone else.
      • The crown employed the first Ghanaian doctor in 1887.
      • The soldiers were ready to spill the blood of the people to enforce the rule of the crown.
      • Some historians credit her involvement in the War of 1812 as the turning point which led to peace between American forces and those loyal to the British crown.
      • Disguised as a priest, he escaped to America, where he proudly proclaimed himself a republican revolutionary and a traitor to the British crown.

  • 2

    (of hill) cima femenino
    (of tree) copa femenino
    (of tooth) corona femenino
    (of head) coronilla femenino
    (of hat) copa femenino
    (of road) centro masculino
    • If you're out for a big night and want some serious volume, spray some super-hold hairspray at the crown of your head and backcomb your hair to give it an extra lift.
    • Relax the most resistant hair first, which is usually at the back of the head or at the crown.
    • Spray a bit of hair spray onto the crown of your hair and backcomb to give it some volume.
    • Can't quite imagine yourself with your hair gathered loosely at the crown with tousled waves flowing down your neck… but like the idea?
    • Her friends alerted her to the guy's attention, and she casually pushed her sunglasses to the crown of her head and gave him a genuine smile.
    • With your hands by your hips, reach down into the earth with your fingertips as you lift up through your spine and the crown of your head.
    • Now many guys are flashing their crowns, whether they're losing hair or not.
    • She smiled, leaning her cheek on the crown of his head.
    • After washing and conditioning your hair, comb it from the crown to the ends and let it air-dry.
    • Unwind by sitting quietly and mentally scanning your body from the crown of your head down.
    • Under the harsh light, the long tufts of golden brown hair sprouting from the crown of his head reminded Lucy of a lion's mane.
    • He was leaning against the wall for support, his right arm and the crown of his head mottled with fermenting bruises.
    • For a messy look, tease the hair on the crown of your head, adding height.
    • Peter hugged her back and kissed the crown of her head.
    • He nodded down toward her and gently touched his lips to the crown of her head.
    • I felt him press his lips to the crown of my head, and in an instant, I fell into a dreamless trance, resting limply in his arms.
    • I pulled it all back, keeping it neat, and put it into a ponytail almost on the crown of my head.
    • A year or so ago, he was asked to advise a man who suffered from spiky hair at the crown of his head.
    • Hair at the front of the head was braided in diagonal cornrows from the crown to the ends.
    • I changed the outline of the cut to suit her face and gave her more height at the crown to complement her features.
    • What they uncovered eventually at the crown of the hill was a huge, oval-shaped monument measuring about 170 metres at its widest point.
    • With a sense of drama and spectacle, the Incas often built on the crown of a ridge.
    • He walked to the rounded crown of the hill, he procured a metal box from his backpack, unhooking it from a solar battery, and set it down on the earth.
    • It occupies the crown of a big hill, and it is so hush-hush that it doesn't have a name that I can tell you or that anyone would tell me.
    • She was standing beside Telli on the crown of Horn Hill.
    • Our campsite sat on the crown of a gentle hill.
    • When he reached the crown of the hill, the guard shouted out to him.
    • There are two parts to a tooth: the crown, which is covered by enamel and is the visible part of the tooth, and the root, which lies underneath the gums.
    • The outer layer of enamel is an extremely hard, highly mineralized, crystalline structure that covers and protects the crown of the tooth.
    • Each tooth is divided into a crown that projects into the mouth and a root that is embedded into the jaws.
    • Teeth form mainly from neuroectoderm and comprise a crown of insensitive enamel surrounding sensitive dentine and a root that has no enamel covering.
    • Defects that occur during the development of the enamel of the tooth crown are quite commonly encountered in the archaeological record.
    • In fact, at birth the crowns of the milk teeth are almost complete and the chewing surfaces of the permanent molars have begun to form.
    • All you need to do is push and pull at the crown of the tooth with your tongue.
    • Enamel, the hardest tissue in the body, covers the dentin and forms the outermost layer of the crown.
    • This species is distinguished by the cutting-edges on its flattened tooth crowns, which are otherwise unknown among ichthyosaurs.
    • The crowns of the cheek teeth are relatively simple, with transverse basins separated by enamel ridges.
    • When the tooth is found, it is important to handle it only by the crown and not at the root end.
    • The tooth crowns range in size from 21 to 30 mm (measured at a right angle to the plane formed at the base of the enamel).
    • This polished section of a tooth crown reveals figure-eight patterns of the blue mineral vivianite, a phosphate of iron.
    • For decades, dentists have had ways and means of replacing the tooth crown, but not the root.
    • Artificial tooth supports surgically set in the jaw are used in combination with bridges, dentures and crowns to replace any number of missing teeth.
    • The crowns, bridges or dentures are generally easily replaced, providing the implant underneath is not damaged.
    • Non-routine dental expenses, including crowns, bridgework, periodontal and orthodontic treatment, do qualify for tax relief.
    • His $3-million business, CQC Dental Laboratory, which makes dental crowns and dentures, faced new pressures.
    • Probably the most important development in dentistry, implants can be used singly, to support a crown, or in groups to stabilise dentures or bridges.
    • He had no tattoos or other distinguishing body marks but he had two crowns on teeth to the front of his right upper jaw, possibly suggesting an accident or sporting injury.
    • He required a long course of treatment to repair his teeth, including gum surgery, implants, bridges and crowns.
    • Your dentist can also give you advice about replacing your metal fillings and crowns with tooth-coloured ones.
    • The gold and platinum options provide 50% cover for serious restorative work, including crowns and bridges.
    • Some treatments, particularly cosmetic treatments like porcelain crowns, could be had for one third of the cost in the North.
    • Recently, I had some dental work done that called for putting temporary crowns on my two front teeth.
    • At the second appointment, your dentist will take off the temporary crown and cement the gold or porcelain one in place.
    • Your dentist (or a specialist called an endodontist) takes out the decayed pulp, fills the space with a paste, and covers the tooth with a crown to protect and seal it.
    • Tooth-colored resins are also more attractive. But in cases of fracture, extensive decay, or malformation of baby teeth, dentists often opt for stainless steel crowns.
    • I went to other dentists who flat out refused to fix my teeth with crowns because of my insurance.
    • Bleaching won't work on false teeth, crowns, veneers or fillings (including tooth-coloured fillings).
    • A mould is taken in a putty-like material so that the laboratory can make a crown that fits the tooth perfectly.
    • Root-filled teeth are more brittle than live ones and in some cases your dentist may suggest placing a crown on the tooth to protect what remains of the tooth structure.
    • Barblow smiled revealing a gold tooth and many silver crowns.
    • When Ko reluctantly sat down in her new seat, the man next to her gave out a long, low whistle and grinned, exposing his six gaping teeth with a gold crown.
  • 3

    corona femenino
    • The prize, 75,000 Swedish crowns, is awarded annually in Stockholm.
    • Croft twiddled a silver crown piece in his hand and examined it with great interest.
    • The medals are about the size of a crown piece, and they look too good to have been done as a joke.
    • There were farthings, pennies, oxfords, crowns, florins, shillings, guineas, and pounds, among other divisions.
    • It is interesting that he introduced the silver crown of five shillings which was the first English coin to have a date written in Arabic numerals rather than Roman numerals.
    • You have coins smaller than a crown there I believe.
    • However, there were also crowns, farthings, guineas and sovereigns, all in varying amounts and none really compatible with any of the others.
    • Visitors to the site will be asked to solve a series of puzzles to discover the location of five crown pieces.
    • Within a week I was on the border of the Old Kingdom, with nothing to my name but my clothes, a horse, and a few gold crowns.
    • He accepted 75,000 gold crowns, an annual pension of 50,000 gold crowns and a promise of marriage for his daughter to the Dauphin.
    • Cardan accepted over two thousand gold crowns but turned down the offer of a permanent place at the Scottish court.
    • The meeting was called to raise 2 million gold crowns to pay the ransom for the king's two sons held captive in Spain.
    • Forty crowns I can afford, but are you sure you would not have asked more if it was another who showed interest?
  • 4formal

    coronación femenino
    culminación femenino
    • If she claims an eighth crown over two laps, it would be a championship record.
    • The great Floyd Patterson was the last 17-year-old to win an Olympic crown in 1952 when he took the middleweight title.
    • The truth is that France only have themselves to blame for the most pathetic defence of the crown in World Cup history.
    • But he has bounced back to his best in 2004, regaining his world crown and now becoming Olympic champion.
    • Three county titles and a Leinster crown is no mean achievement for such a young club.
    • For Britain's Denise Lewis, the challenge to her Olympic heptathlon crown also comes in the shape of a youthful and seemingly invincible opponent.
    • The judges, who were impressed with her physique, posing skill and stage presence, wasted little time in awarding her the crown.
    • Have you ever seen a World Heavyweight Champion be so careless with his crown?
    • The 35-year-old added the world title to his Olympic crown and his world record and admitted afterwards that there is more to come.
    • The Ethiopian adds the world crown to the Olympic title he won at Sydney last year.
    • He said the Zambian squad was ready to wrestle the title from defending champions South Africa who won the crown in 1999.
    • Archie went back to defending his light heavyweight crown stopping the highly regarded Tony Anthony in seven rounds.
    • He successfully defended his Olympic crown in a new Olympic record time of 14: 43.40.
    • The rematch, should it proceed, will be a defence of his two junior middleweight crowns.
    • The West Central Division has always contended but has never captured the coveted team crown.
    • Now Bill is planning one more shot at regaining his world crown.
    • He is launching an audacious bid to reclaim the British crown.
    • With just seven races left in the season he is now a strong favourite to lift his fourth world crown.
    • He became a hero in the US for wresting the world chess crown from Soviet domination during the Cold War.
    • Regaining the Commonwealth 1500m crown in Manchester drained her physically and emotionally.
  • 5

    hoja de 15 pulgadas por 20
    • Nos.1 to 5 and No.7 are crown quarto in size with a 2-colour titled card cover.
    • It is in crown quarto format, with 384 pages and 163 black and white and colour illustrations, casebound with laminated dustjacket.
    • The second surviving account book is a crown octavo cash book, single-cash lined in red ink by Scott, as previously, and carrying on the same recording and balancing practices as before.
    • The book is a limited edition in Fine condition, full black cloth with gilt, crown octavo.
    • The text was extensively altered for the second edition of 1875, and the format was reduced to the usual crown octavo.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (make monarch)
    she was crowned empress/May queen la coronaron emperatriz/reina de la primavera
    • the crowned heads of Europe los monarcas / las testas coronadas de Europa
    • It is ceremonially used in the act of crowning a King, Queen or other Sovereign.
    • As archbishop, he was close to William III and crowned Anne and George I, but, as a leading advocate of the Hanoverian succession, he was isolated by extreme Tories.
    • Before she left, she was crowned Queen, so that her marriage would then make Frederick King of Jerusalem.
    • Of course, if your sister were crowned queen, he would be just as pleased.
    • When she was crowned queen, she was very popular with the people of England.
    • Their courtship had only lasted three weeks, before she was crowned as Queen and Protector.
    • They were just getting ready to crown the King and Queen.
    • He couldn't bear the thought of losing two of his most faithful servants, servants who had served him since he was crowned prince.
    • Prince John plans, in his brother's absence, to usurp the throne and have himself crowned King.
    • In 1520 he was crowned Holy Roman emperor, and until he abdicated in 1556 his reign was troubled by religious disputes and wars.
    • On 22 December 1135, Stephen was crowned and anointed king at Westminster.
    • Following the death of Stephen's son, Eustace, he agreed that Henry should succeed him; he was crowned Henry II of England in 1154.
    • They are crowning the prince as their new king even though they no longer have a crown for him to wear.
    • He was never crowned emperor, being unable to leave Germany to go to Rome for the coronation.
    • When Charles was crowned in 1660, the monarchy owned just 1% of all land in Sweden.
    • When Henry died in 1135, Stephen rushed to London to get himself crowned king of England.
    • Romania became a kingdom in 1881, and Prince Carol was crowned king.
    • She would have to make some pretty drastic changes after she was crowned queen.
    • The deal offered was that John should come to Constantinople to be crowned emperor.
    • In 800, Charlemagne was crowned emperor of the Holy Roman Empire by the pope himself.
  • 2

    • 2.1(surmount)

      • The railings are broken, the steps descending into Terrace Field are now so wonky that they are impassable to some less agile walkers and many of the trees that once crowned the hilltop have died or blown over.
      • The tops of the trees seemed to crown the water and all at once I knew exactly why my dad chose to live here.
      • The island's only village is adorned with whispering palm trees, wide spacious streets and a main square crowned by a vast Mexican-style church that seems plucked from a Clint Eastwood film.
      • Leaping copper flames, which have been gilded to reflect the sun's light with a fiery glow, crown the impressive structure, resting on a ten-foot Grecian tripod at the top of the column.
      • Tall metal stacks that rose above the trees were crowned by flickering flames of natural gas being burned off at several pumping stations.
      • They climbed out of the car at a pleasant-looking park set on a hill, crowned by leafy trees.
      • It felt cool under the tall trees crowned with thick bright green leaves.
      • They were at the top of a small hill crowned by a tree.
      • A circular middle section was until recently crowned with trees.
      • He was writing his own song on a crumpled piece of scented notepaper crowned with an ornate A.
      • Each of the two entrances has double doors crowned with a louvered fan; they are flanked by tall round-headed windows that rise to the second story.
      • Sha'ab Ata is at the far southern end of the uncharted area, crowned with a small beacon to warn anyone stupid enough to wander out of the nearby Port Sudan entry shipping lanes that the area is fraught with danger.
      • The home-made Pavlova was a delicious Drambuie-flavoured dish with fresh strawberries, meringue and cream, crowned with a wonderful hot berry sauce.
      • First came a gravlax-and-tuna combination, crowned with a net of Japanese seaweed salad in a strangely tangy mango vinaigrette.
      • After passing through a series of lines, we were gathered into a chain-link holding pen, crowned with barbed wire, adjacent to the men.
      • From Angouleme, a hilltop town crowned with medieval ramparts and dominated by a magnificent 12 th-century cathedral, the river is your guide.
      • The Big Man took on a fillet steak crowned with Achmore blue cheese (fresh from the dairy just six miles up the road) and crème fraîche glaze.
      • The lean meat was cut in slivers, arranged on crisp falafel cake, and crowned with a spoonful of tangy green-pepper relish.
      • It is a tall pillar, crowned with an eight-meter sculpture.

    • 2.2(be culmination of)

      their efforts were crowned with success sus esfuerzos se vieron coronados por el éxito
      • The success of these efforts was crowned with the signing of the 1953 treaty establishing the European Defence Group.
      • The committee are hoping for a fine weekend to crown their efforts.
      • For the special forces, British and American, his capture would crown their efforts and make the three-month campaign worthwhile.
      • Just as he has done so many times before, Deacon struck the kick sweetly, the ball sailing directly between the uprights to crown one of the most memorable comebacks in Super League history.
      • It would be the first treble of his 10-year career and a great way to crown one of his best campaigns.
      • This film is without question the director's crowning moment.
      • The general public might assume that a humanitarian mission's crowning moments are like those experienced by Major Mark Johnson on 6 August 2003.
      • He deserves immense credit for his untiring efforts; we hope they will be crowned with success.
      • The only pity was that he didn't actually crown his display with the goal his efforts and skills merited.
      • Moments later he crowned what has been a wonderful - if at times unfulfilled - career when he accepted the Andy Merrigan cup on behalf of his club.
      • This crowning moment represents the culmination of years of planning, hard work and solid investment performance.
      • If he was successful in going back there with a Scotland team, it would be one of the crowning moments of his career.
      • ‘I never want to look back on an album and think that that was the crowning moment and that everything has been downhill from there,’ adds Adrian.
      • It was a crowning moment on four years of preparation.
      • The crowning moment of my skirmishes with style was when I went out in a maroon sweatshirt on impulse and wasn't laughed at in the street.
      • It should have been a crowning moment in the undergraduate career of an exemplary St. Thomas student.
      • Government approval for the new campus is the crowning moment in the history of the University of Bath in Swindon.
      • Murphy crowned another incredible afternoon by making it a four-timer on Distant Prospect in the last.
      • Whilst the Czech republic will knock out an overrated French side to book a July 4th date with Italy it will the Azzuri who finally lay their ghosts to rest with a crowning triumph in the final.
      • The return of Kavanagh after a long absence due to injury is a big bonus for Heys at this stage of the season and he almost crowned his return with a goal when a long distance shot hit the underside of the bar before rebounding to safety.
      • In 1954, Pauling's many achievements were crowned with the awarding of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry.

  • 3

    (tooth) poner una corona en
    • Then it was home for about 8 hours sleep, then up to Hornsby to see the dentist and finish crowning my tooth (and extracting $1, 000 from my wallet).
    • This, in turn, necessitated a visit to the dentist who said the cracked tooth could be crowned.
    • It is necessary that once the treatment is done the teeth should be crowned else they would become brittle in no time.
    • In order to place a conventional bridge, teeth on either side of the missing tooth must be crowned.
    • Is it necessary to crown my tooth after pulp treatment?
  • 4

    (in checkers)
    to crown a piece hacer dama
  • 5coloquial

    darle un coscorrón a coloquial