Translation of exigency in Spanish:

exigency

exigencias, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɛksədʒənsi/ /ɛɡˈzɪdʒənsi/ /ˈɛksɪdʒ(ə)nsi/ /ˈɛɡzɪdʒ(ə)nsi/ /ɪɡˈzɪdʒ(ə)nsi/ /ɛɡˈzɪdʒ(ə)nsi/

noun

formal
  • 1exigencies plural

    (demands)
    exigencias feminine
    • The exigencies of journalism demand instant appraisals and on-the-spot verdicts.
    • Is it because the exigencies of politics demand the assistance of the police?
    • But the question of the foundation of value has simply been displaced: now it is my job that, in my active engagement, takes on the unquestioned exigency of a demand or value.
    • In truth, the exemption of fishing craft is essentially an act of grace, and not a matter of right, and it is extended or denied as the exigency is believed to demand.
    • Leading advocates at times dropped it as they moved up, others picked it up and dropped it as political exigencies demanded.
    • Any proceedings against the press should be ‘confined, under the pressure of extreme necessity, to the occasional exigency of some particular case’.
    • The investigating committee concluded that the administration had acted without demonstrating financial exigency that mandated the termination of continuing appointments.
    • But, resettlement is probably a much-needed exigency in cases like the creation of inviolate areas to preserve habitats and wildlife, which in turn act as flagship species for the conservation of the eco-system.
    • Nobody likes to be told that the exigencies of life require them to find a sudden thousand quid, but that's not the whole of it.
    • Financial exigency, familial, societal and cultural pressures, and educational deficits force many minority law students to make hard choices about whether they should study law.
    • These standards call for meaningful participation by a faculty body in deciding whether a financial exigency exists or is imminent.
    • Financial exigency could thus join seamlessly with reorganization to become an everyday occurrence.
    • Look, given the exigency of the situation, my requirements must be fulfilled with utmost haste.
    • Virtually all of the Administration's actions may well be held to be entirely constitutional, depending on the exigency of the circumstances.
    • The innovative readings in this essay arise from the theoretical exigency I mentioned as requisite these days.
    • Modernizing or adapting the European welfare state to the exigencies of external competition and the pressures of a changing industrial society at home is a much taller order.
    • They were the first two women in Australia to have actual careers in physics and it was because wartime exigencies required that talented young women be hired.
    • To practice is to draw on our creative energies and to respond to situational exigencies with spontaneous acts of mindful and creative expression.
    • In others, the judges have been prepared to be flexible to meet the exigencies of the situation.
    • Emergency powers are supposed to apply only while the exigency persists.
  • 2

    (emergency)
    emergencia feminine