Translation of lawman in Spanish:


agente del orden, n.

Pronunciation /ˈlɔˌmən/ /ˈlɔˌmæn/ /ˈlɔːmən/

nounplural lawmen

  • 1

    agente del orden masculine
    • As such, early episodes represent an update of classic Westerns, with tough lawmen attempting to patrol the ‘new frontier’ which a change in society has wrought.
    • The wife of a deceased lawman would never consider a proposal from a fugitive.
    • Not her husband and no longer her lover, he now relates to her in the only way he knows how, in the only way he has left: as a lawman enforcing Southern law.
    • Western heroes are often lawmen, ranchers, army officers, or a fast-draw gunfighter.
    • On account of this and the death of a number of our lawmen on the job, the Police have had to issue protective gear, like bullet-proof vests, to its members.
    • It's identical to those used by many a Texas Ranger and other border lawmen in the early decades of the 20th century.
    • Having been acquitted in Canton, he was erroneously set free by lawmen who didn't see the orders to transport him back.
    • The probe took lawmen to the eastern United States to determine whether the inheritance, in fact, existed.
    • Last week, the crowd of lawmen and women were lounging in Courtroom One as they waited for the judge to arrive.
    • In his incapacitated state the bogus lawman fell gratefully back onto the grass.
    • This time players are lawmen in the old west trying to capture various outlaws.
    • If a lawman or woman were judged on results and could be kicked out if he or she failed, you could guarantee one thing: fighting crime would be a number one priority.
    • The posse, originally presented to be the finest lawmen in the country, isn't quite as upstanding as their image would suggest either.
    • Now, the article says he has been co-operating with the lawmen, and that he spoke to his posse of followers and told them to remain quiet and not demonstrate!
    • Thankfully, I do think based on recent reports that our lawmen are making good dents in the illegal drug trade here.
    • Eliot Ness was the intrepid lawman who busted Al Capone and was the bane of the Mob in 1930s Chicago.
    • The voices of the two lawmen were low, undetectable with the exception of Gordon's shouts, but when he realized that his voice was turned up, he would lower it again.
    • Police department budgets were small, and town coffers often ran dry, so lawmen, being the crafty lot they are, solved their dilemma themselves.