Translation of immigrant in Spanish:


inmigrante, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɪməɡrənt/ /ˈɪmɪɡr(ə)nt/

See Spanish definition of inmigrante


  • 1

    inmigrante masculine, feminine
    (worker/population) (before noun) inmigrante
    (family/community/area) de inmigrantes
    • Another theme running through the huge demo was solidarity with refugees and immigrants.
    • Yet immigrant workers contribute £2.5 billion to the British economy every year.
    • These parties are not motivated by a defence of the right of immigrants to live where they choose.
    • Several immigrant workers drew parallels with their experiences in other countries.
    • MY great grandparents were all Polish immigrants who arrived in the 19th century in the East End of London.
    • The wave of German Jewish immigrants during the mid-nineteenth century represented the first major Jewish population explosion in America.
    • Politicians in Birmingham have warned that areas with large first-generation immigrant populations are particularly vulnerable to intimidation.
    • Their parents are often recent immigrants living in low-income communities.
    • During these three decades, only 7.5 million immigrants arrived, most after 1945.
    • Great variation exists in the ways community colleges have responded to the rising immigrant student population on their campuses.
    • As I expected, I found that all of the parents are immigrants to this country.
    • And right now, smuggling immigrants across those borders is a booming business.
    • When detained immigrants do find lawyers, confinement makes the detainees more difficult to represent.
    • My father was an immigrant who came over from Holland after the Nazi occupation.
    • Many immigrant workers died; they had supported entire families in their home countries.
    • Thousands of people have staged demonstrations across Spain in support of protesting immigrant workers.
    • She added that the government was wrong to exclude mainland immigrants from the draft, citing international law.
    • In Saxon terms, the Normans were second or third generation immigrants to Northern France.
    • The churches offered support and shelter to Central American immigrants.
    • Most of the work available to immigrants without legal papers is sporadic, and underemployment is a problem for many.