Translation of discipline in Spanish:

discipline

disciplina, n.

Pronunciation /ˈdɪsəplən/ /ˈdɪsɪplɪn/

Definition of disciplina in Spanish

noun

  • 1

    (rule)
    disciplina feminine
    getting up early is good discipline levantarse temprano ayuda a disciplinarse / es una buena autodisciplina
    • It will be negotiated in conformity with the rules and disciplines of the World Trade Organisation.
    • It blurs the division between foreign and domestic policy, increases competitive pressures in markets, and makes globally-based trade rules and disciplines even more important.
    • Nevertheless, morality is intelligible only as a social discipline based on general rules impartially applied.
    • The move away from national capitalisms to a more uniform system based on market disciplines has contributed to the undermining of the legitimacy of governments in Europe.
    • They affirmed that existing and emerging regional trading agreements should be consistent with WTO rules and disciplines.
    • He said there was a system of disciplines to deal with the problem and he said he had no doubt that the safeguards would be removed ‘at an early stage.’
    • When we go to Japan, we go there knowing all the rules and all the disciplines and how to participate in the game.
    • It must be driven from the top, because the implementation is not just the system, but a discipline.
    • The discipline system is focussed on the values project.
    • It goes back to the basics of art in film by a self-imposed discipline of 10 ‘rules'.
    • Self-regulation would be fine in an environment in which the normal disciplines of the market, including bankruptcy in some extreme cases, were allowed to function in full.
    • With normal investment disciplines applied, this approach could easily yield returns at 150 percent of the S&P 500.
    • The former were to be policed and controlled, the latter discouraged through the disciplines of increasingly marketized welfare.
    • The increase in support was possible because many domestic programs are exempt from World Trade Organization disciplines.
    • That type of activity was only feasible and could only be guaranteed to have sufficient quality if an organisation had all the disciplines, funding and support to do it, he said.
  • 2

    (mental or physical training)
    disciplina feminine
    • Medicine and law were the first disciplines to professionalize their knowledge.
    • Not for nothing are the branches of science called disciplines.
    • This environment fostered new regional journals and a growing range of specialist journals catering to the interests of historians working in the branches of the discipline.
    • Historians borrowed from such disciplines as political science, linguistics, economics, and philosophy.
    • The continuing development of comprehensive universities should allow them to extend their knowledge base in multiple disciplines and fields.
    • Both men draw not only from their own disciplines but from their knowledge of history, sociology, and literature.
    • The project is even a little ironic, considering the history of the discipline of geography.
    • With such technology, individual scholars may even be able to afford to own the entire recorded knowledge of their disciplines.
    • These scholars are commonly based in universities and research academies in the disciplines of philosophy, history, and literature.
    • Different academic disciplines are characterized (in part) by their distinct approaches to substantiating knowledge.
    • Many academic disciplines have defined keys journals in their field, but health education has failed to do so.
    • Anthropology is a social science discipline whose primary object of study has traditionally been non-Western, tribal societies.
    • Success seems to be a goal for all disciplines of psychology.
    • Historians of psychology frequently grumble about the marginal status of historical scholarship within the discipline of psychology.
    • In turn, oral history has become more integrated into the discipline of history.
    • Nowhere is that liberal ideology so powerful as in the discipline of economics".
    • Although similar to other inductive processes, this methodology differs in that it emerges from the discipline of sociology.
    • Affiliative identities result from choices of academic discipline, graduate school, mentoring networks, and employing institution.
    • Though it offers some of the most striking recent samples, history is not the only discipline in which scholarship has been put at risk.
    • With the exception of history and art history, graduate students and contingent faculty teach more than half of the courses offered in the disciplines studied.
    • Shinto reinforced already strongly-established national notions of spiritual discipline and physical fitness.
    • Yoga as a means to mental and physical discipline and well being is also taught.
    • The government has also arrested thousands of practitioners of a spiritual discipline that primarily involves physical exercise and meditation.
    • Yoga, you might be interested to know, is the oldest physical discipline in existence.
    • In fact, the Roller Skating School has endeavoured to popularise this all-year sport as a physical training discipline in schools and colleges.
    • This new series explores a traditional spiritual discipline that offers sound guidance to help you cultivate the qualities of your soul.
    • It's a very physical discipline, how do you prepare for it?
    • However, to be continuously successful at any physical discipline requires that you be sincere to yourself and dedicated to the game.
    • A group of friends and I have aimed to practice and develop bodybuilding in our city so as to show the aesthetic and physical profits of this discipline.
    • The practice of kata, as a lifelong physical discipline, is, however, an appropriate method of practice for older people.
    • Though meditation is the main religious discipline practiced by convert Buddhists, chanted liturgies are an important part of many meditations.
    • The group time must include some portion devoted to prayer and other spiritual disciplines.
    • For many spiritually oriented folks, this can include providing compassionate service or maintaining spiritual disciplines such as meditation.
    • Thirty-five sports disciplines and four cultural activities will be offered during seven days of competitions.
    • "Just how do they favour certain sports disciplines over others.

transitive verb

  • 1

    • 1.1(control)

      (child/pupils) disciplinar
      (emotions) controlar
      to discipline a class imponer la disciplina en clase
      • The deputies were later disciplined for offences that included not stopping the beating and not writing up a report about it.
      • I'm not saying that the analysts don't deserve to be disciplined or punished.
      • To help enforce these new restrictions, the programme-makers have also introduced a formal disciplining mechanism.
      • The body claims that people have been held accountable; senior management were disciplined and lost their bonuses.
      • Management officials disciplined all of them with punishments ranging from a one-week layoff to discharge.
      • The brigade commander will be disciplined for failing to manage his troops properly.
      • Several staff have been disciplined and one senior manager is understood to have quit since the scandal.
      • Depending on who the line manager was, you could be disciplined for not wearing it, and that was unacceptable.
      • Managers at the hospital have been disciplined following an investigation.
      • During the flight the production manager spoke of how he had had to discipline one of his staff for lateness.
      • Have they been fired, disciplined or reprimanded?
      • He should be reprimanded and disciplined in the same manner as players and managers.
      • Could I go to section 10, the power to discipline by way of reprimand.
      • It is the job of supervisory departments and public prosecutors to discipline and punish the relevant departments.
      • About a decade ago, seeking to give managers more power, the department instituted binding arbitration for disciplining officers.
      • If I am breaking union rules, let them discipline me.
      • I requested that the officers be disciplined and properly trained.
      • The secretary of the Footballers' Association said there were already heavy punishments available to discipline footballers.
      • Regulatory law may demand that the rules be legally enforceable and that members be disciplined for their breach.
      • Only one state board had disciplined a physician for undertreatment of pain.
      • Spanking is not just a right parents have when dealing with their children; nor is it just a necessary tool for training and disciplining children.
      • Equally, while a parent cannot be made to love his child, he can be limited by the law in how far he can use physical punishment to discipline his child.
      • One thing disciplining a child has taught me is that you need to keep iron control over your temper and watch what you do - because your child is watching and taking cues from your behavior.
      • This means more than just teaching us and disciplining us.
      • If a good father disciplines his child to teach him, and a bad father punishes his child to let out frustration, a terrible father shows no interest at all.
      • If anything, I called for the reinstatement of teachers' powers to discipline students, including the administering of corporal punishment.
      • The problem seems to be less the availability of the drug than the fact that society has lost confidence in its ability to educate and discipline children.
      • This behaviour only started recently after she was disciplined for throwing food in the classroom, but I have to admit I am not sure of what to do next.
      • ‘We do believe in disciplining our children to stop them behaving badly,’ she said.
      • Even teachers are reluctant to intervene and often feel it is not their responsibility to discipline young people.
      • Since the government banned corporal punishment in schools, teachers think they cannot discipline the children.
      • Older people overwhelmingly feel that children have less respect for the older generation and older people are unable to discipline their children and grandchildren.
      • A state's truant officers can also discipline the parents of delinquent students if they either aid or condone their children's misconduct.
      • The slant-eyed boy took a little longer, but showed the same obstinate behavior and the sheriff had to discipline him accordingly.
      • It must thus be proper to punish the parents by calling them from work so they can discipline their child to ensure compliance with the code of conduct of the school.
      • Physical punishment is not the most effective way to discipline children.
      • On other occasions I delved into very personal issues, such as problems with in-laws or disciplining children.
      • It is also a dishonest campaign, since most of its proponents object to any form of punishment that parents use to discipline their children.
      • The teachers seemed for the most part to hate their jobs, and spent more time disciplining students than they did actually teaching.
      • To effectively discipline a child, parents must have set rules and reasons to reinforce them.

    • 1.2(punish)

      (employee) sancionar
      (prisoner) castigar

  • 2

    (train)
    (body/mind) disciplinar

reflexive verb

  • 1

    to discipline oneself to + inf imponerse la disciplina de + inf
    obligarse a + inf