Translation of exile in Spanish:


exiliado, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɛɡˌzaɪl/ /ˈɛkˌsaɪl/ /ˈɛksʌɪl/ /ˈɛɡzʌɪl/

Definition of exiliado in Spanish


  • 1

    (voluntary) exiliado masculine
    (voluntary) exiliada feminine
    (voluntary) exilado masculine
    (voluntary) exilada feminine
    (expelled) desterrado masculine
    (expelled) desterrada feminine
    (expelled) exiliado masculine
    (expelled) exiliada feminine
    (expelled) exilado masculine
    (expelled) exilada feminine
    • The return of many former exiles has also boosted the economy of the region.
    • Two million Zimbabwean exiles, refugees, and economic migrants put a strain on the South African economy.
    • He pardoned more than 1,000 political prisoners and allowed exiles to return.
    • Reuters reports on the discontents of returnees to Iraq from among former exiles.
    • The names of the 7,785 election candidates, many of them former exiles, have not been published for fear of assassination.
    • Shaik said many of the exiles who returned, like Zuma, were provided with financial aid by supporters of the ANC.
    • Some former exiles seem to have loved Namibia and their fellow Namibians only in their absence from the country.
    • Most pressing of all, the UN could demand the return of Iraqi exiles.
    • We find reference to dreams in the stories of exiles who have returned home after a long sojourn in some far off land.
    • It is an opportunity for exiles to return home and see for themselves what Tuber now looks like.
    • It is great to see exiles returned to the community from as far afield as New York.
    • But I do know that many exiles and refugees have already fought and suffered.
    • Many struggle to cope, while the exiles - who returned with the US troops - try to establish themselves as the new rulers.
    • The prophecy pictures the return of the exiles from Babylon as being like the deliverance from slavery in Egypt.
    • About 17 years earlier, in 519 BC, the first exiles had returned from Babylon with high hopes of a new life.
    • By the time they finished, Catholic Mary was dead and Elizabeth was on the throne, enabling the exiles to return.
    • So will the millions of exiles now planning to return home.
    • Eventually some of the exiles returned to Russia to participate in events, but of them all only Trotsky won great distinction.
    • Pain and bloodshed flowed in its wake as the exiles returned to their homeworld.
    • In October 1945 the US and Russian occupiers sponsored the return of two exiles.
  • 2

    exilio masculine
    destierro masculine
    to be in exile estar exiliado / en el exilio
    • to go into exile exiliarse
    • to be sent into exile ser desterrado / enviado al exilio
    • to die in exile morir en el exilio / en el destierro
    • Success meant the Norwegians would have a legitimate government in exile and a reason to fight on.
    • Notions of reason and absurdity, exile and homeland have always framed South African art production.
    • Deeply attached to his native land, he died in exile in France.
    • He returned to Poland in 1988 and met friends and family, but also visited the graves of those who died during his exile.
    • He defected to Russia in 1951 and spent the rest of his life in exile before dying in Moscow in 1963.
    • He had called for the unification of Italy and was consequently forced to die in exile in Chiswick.
    • Not very confident of India accepting accession, he was reconciled to a state of permanent political exile in India.
    • It is trying to beat and buy its way out of that political exile by the abuse of state power, including selective food distribution.
    • Yes, the reader learns much about recent upheavals in Iranian life, but there is more here than the sad but familiar story of political exile.
    • He fled the civil war there with his family in 1988 and after six years in exile in Egypt they were granted political asylum in the UK.
    • The stories were smuggled out and later compiled by his friend, a political prisoner living in exile.
    • I'm waiting to see what happens before contemplating cultural and political exile.
    • But the Iraqi leader has said he would rather die than go into exile.
    • French painter, sculptor, and printmaker; born in Paris, died in self-imposed exile in the South Seas.
    • He was a very successful and wealthy man, but he was also an ill man and he died in exile from Germany when I was five years old.
    • The premise here is that Napoleon didn't die in exile on the island of St. Helena.
    • Venice eventually surrendered and Manin died in exile in Paris.
    • His regime collapsed immediately and he died in exile in England.
    • Matilda and her sons disappeared, and William died in exile in France in 1211.
    • The tragedy of Amin is that he died in exile, not rotting in a jail or executed for his crimes.

transitive verb

  • 1