Traducción de dissent en español:


discrepar, v.

Pronunciación /dəˈsɛnt/ /dɪˈsɛnt/

Ver definición en español de discrepar

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    to dissent from sth discrepar de algo
    formal disentir de algo
    • Seven judges expressed a separate opinion, while two dissented from the majority.
    • He tangled with other cardinals and disciplined church officials who dissented from official church policy.
    • Not one Supreme Court justice dissented from the Moyer opinion, which was drafted by Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes.
    • No respondent dissented from the vocational view, but teachers rarely voiced it.
    • However, some Democrats dissented from that conclusion.
    • Even before the dramatic escalation of hostilities yesterday, two Labor MPs publicly dissented from Labor's position.
    • Only one Senator out of the hundred dissented from the passage of the Patriot Act, which is providing unprecedented powers for law enforcement bodies.
    • They don't extend to justices who have dissented from the principle.
    • Some of them were actually aggressive, convinced that anyone who dissented from the view that their child was a genius must be motivated by malice.
    • When I dissented from the liberal line on race, the Texas papers depicted me as a racist.
    • But a significant minority in the Conservative Party dissented from this view.
    • Only a fool likes to hear the sound of his own voice. We welcome dissenting opinions.
    • The third judge, Lord Justice Neuberger, dissented from this, stating that he did not consider it conducive to a fair trial.
    • Alito, on the Circuit Court had dissented from the majority and said that Congress had the right to so act.
    • Most participants dissented from time to time and said they did not want to go on, but the researcher would prod them to continue.
    • On every matter on which he could have dissented from the Government in its formation, he has gone with the Government.
    • People can disagree, differ and dissent, even within the ruling party, without this negatively affecting the stability of our country and the peace that we continue to enjoy.
    • For the right it is an article of faith that scientists are dogmatic atheists with the will and the power to crush anyone who dissents from orthodoxy.
    • What's the difference between dissenting by deciding and taking the law into your own hands?
    • He can be unpredictable and even manage to dissent from established opinion, if only on the margin.
  • 2dissenting present participle

    (voice/member) discrepante


  • 1

    desacuerdo masculino
    disconformidad femenino
    disenso masculino formal
    to express/voice one's dissent expresar/manifestar su (or mi etc.) desacuerdo / disconformidad
    • to spread dissent sembrar la discordia
    • booked for dissent amonestado por discutir con el árbitro
    • I have continually argued for France's right to express its dissent from the opinion of the international community.
    • It is at delicate moments in world affairs, such as this, that expressions of widespread dissent from opinion-formers can become a real political force.
    • He pointed out that it was easy to exaggerate the importance of Australian expressions of dissent from Allied plans, and Curtin's messages.
    • Brown wrote the Committee for the Nation expressing his dissent from the President's gold purchasing program in late 1933.
    • Protest, chant, yell, shout your dissent from the rooftops.
    • The policy has apparently generated little dissent from within the Scouts.
    • This is the first sign of an Opposition shaping up to reflect current dissent from so many of current government policies.
    • There have been some signs of dissent from Barnaby Joyce and Queensland Liberal Senator David Johnston about the states' rights implications of the plans.
    • One is composed of intellectuals, people who preach dissent from the values of the ‘core culture.’
    • But this is exactly the model that China has chosen to take - with little in the way of dissent from the ‘international community’.
    • But in a move seen as an attempt to quell this dissent from the back benches, Mr Cullen announced the abolition of plans for the direct election of mayors.
    • To march is a symbolic act not only of dissent from the government's position but to remind everyone that a people is not - and can never be - the same as a regime.
    • An ‘anti-national’ Press is not alone in its dissent from the orchestrated spectacle.
    • There is some dissent from this among the comments - particularly Carrie.
    • Yet the organisation, with no dissent from the Executive or the Crown Office, continues to stand by its discredited experts.
    • These words provoked no murmurs of dissent from this largely Republican crowd.
    • The move caused widespread discontent in the Conservative Party and open dissent from leading modernisers.
    • He has just about put the lid on dissent from within the Cabinet.
    • Fair enough, but why did we hear so little dissent from within the movement?
    • When a state's appropriation imparts too generous a benefit to religion alone, the establishment clause should provide a pathway to dissent.