Translation of Eurasian in Spanish:


eurasiático, adj.

Pronunciation /ˌjʊrˈeɪʒ(ə)n/ /jʊ(ə)ˈreɪʒ(ə)n/ /jʊ(ə)ˈreɪʃ(ə)n/


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    • Thus, including the elected representatives, there were 12 European or Eurasian members of the Municipal Commission out of the total of 25.
    • All three Canadian born dramatists are of Asian or Eurasian descent.
    • The ‘it’ she claims to have put behind her is her discomfort in being married to a Eurasian and having a Eurasian child.
    • When he imagined the figure of a Eurasian woman of Dutch and Indonesian parentage, slim and tall with a sharp, well-formed nose and fair skin, he would have agree that normally, he would have been easily attracted to her.
    • His mother went to Singapore for his birth, but with his father's return to a jungle lifestyle, Andrew was partly raised by a childless Eurasian couple in Singapore who became his foster parents.
    • Until the late eighteenth century, British residents in India found both intermarriage and the existence of a Eurasian community more acceptable than was later the case.
    • The interaction between the Eurasian pastoral nomads and the surrounding sedentary societies is a major theme in world history.
    • Although she is Eurasian she has lived all her life in Patusan; can she not claim to be more of a ‘native’ than the Bugis Doramin or even the Malay Rajah Allang, who are both relatively recent immigrants?
    • This legal in-betweenness had a profound effect on the ability of the Eurasian community to prosper, a fact that must not be forgotten when we investigate how it is transformed in literature into cultural in-betweenness.
    • Within Malaysian society there is a Malay culture, a Chinese culture, an Indian culture, a Eurasian culture, along with the cultures of the indigenous groups of the peninsula and north Borneo.
    • It is clear that they were living somewhere on the Eurasian continent and diverged from other Slavs.
    • In northern continental Europe, Eurasian cranes are fairly widespread during summer months in countries such as Sweden, Finland, and Poland.
    • Europe depends largely upon Eurasian markets, for its survival; that is, continental Europe, in the postwar period.
    • Changes to these policies have had the effect of turning Australia into something of a Eurasian melting pot; 32 percent of immigrants now come from less-developed Asian countries.
    • Samples of 73 Eurasian otters were obtained from eight European countries.
    • However, only incomplete information is available about the origin of most of the founders of European captive populations of the Eurasian otter.
    • Rather than the field-hollers and blues which fiery US free jazz draws on, Parker animates the spirit of ethnic Eurasian social and ritual music; a communal music, full of group interaction, as with improvised jazz.
    • The status of the book was a dramatic illustration of the fact that the language of the tribesmen of Arabia had become that of a major Eurasian civilization.
    • We don't have the means to take on Africa directly, but if we have a successful development program in Eurasia, Eurasian development will, with Eurasian cooperation, finally spill into bringing justice into Africa.
    • Early Carboniferous coral faunas of the block have a strong Eurasian affinity, with two recognized coral faunas from two ecological facies having been recognized.
    • The fall of the Soviet Union raised the possibility of ethnic conflict and political breakdown throughout the Eurasian landmass.
    • Although the overlap of home ranges may not indicate social association, in Eurasian otters inhabiting marine habitats, females who forage individually defend a group territory.
    • McNeill now sees the 1700 BC date as signifying the beginning of a general process in which civilizations came into increasing contact with each other eventually forming one Eurasian system.
    • Age-related trends in different aspects of the breeding performance of individual female Eurasian sparrowhawks
    • Yellow starthistle is a highly competitive diploid winter annual of Eurasian origin that is advancing steadily on western rangelands of the United States.
    • Depending on the degree to which wagtails bred in areas of permafrost, one might posit that the species have recently recolonized the northern reaches of their current Eurasian ranges, following climatic amelioration.
    • In recent years, a new ideology has gained adherents among Russian elites: ‘Eurasianism,’ the belief that Russia must reassert its dominance over the Eurasian landmass.
    • In the Sumatra region, the Indian and Australian plates are slowly creeping alongside and - in a process called subduction - diving beneath, the Burma plate, part of the larger Eurasian plate.
    • The papers beginning to emerge from those collections are transforming our understanding of genetic variation among Holarctic species groups and revising our understanding of species limits in Eurasian birds.