Translation of recompense in Spanish:

recompense

indemnización, n.

Pronunciation /ˈrɛkəmˌpɛns/ /ˈrɛkəmpɛns/

See Spanish definition of indemnización

noun

formal
  • 1

    (for damages/loss) indemnización feminine
    (for damages/loss) compensación feminine
    (for efforts) recompensa feminine
    recompense for sth indemnización por algo
    compensación por algo
    recompensa por algo
    • Instead, everyone who works in the garden can take produce home in recompense for his or her efforts.
    • A letter from the company's lawyers soon brought the newspaper to heel and an appropriate sum in recompense was negotiated, the main beneficiary of which is a local centre for disabled children.
    • In recompense, he was given a free chicken salad sandwich and all the sweets he could eat.
    • He dug a coin out of the purse dangling from his belt; it was almost all of what he had, but he wouldn't feel right if he didn't offer her something in recompense.
    • In recompense, the company offered $100 gift certificates to customers who didn't get their packages.
    • In recompense, though, they provide much more extensive information than the other museums about each work.
    • The least the new Minister could do in recompense for this disgraceful episode is offer the girl and her grandmother a place in New Zealand, if they wish to take it up.
    • The wind had quieted, fortunately, but as if in recompense, the snow underneath them had become less firm.
    • He said: ‘We are not trying to jump on the pay bandwagon, but if somebody is to go to meetings, there should be recompense for loss of earnings.’
    • It would be just for us to get some recompense for what we suffered.
    • He deserved any extra proceeds that might have resulted from the increase in the cost of building materials he used, and he deserves recompense for all his efforts to improve the property and renovate it over time.
    • So much focus is placed on the feelings of the victim's families these days that I think we may have lost sight of the fact that there can be no recompense for the loss of a loved one.
    • We must remember that in a fair society, an individual who has genuinely incurred loss due to the negligence of another, should have some recompense for that loss.
    • If people's legal rights to seek recompense for harm done to them are to be curtailed, there has to be some guarantee that the burden of their care does not fall on them alone.
    • The Church found abundant recompense for the loss of temporal authority in the rediscovery of its spiritual primacy.
    • One of the interesting things for me is that these Australian scientists really want to come home, if only they can continue with their research and receive adequate recompense for that research.
    • The dangers of not doing so are self-explanatory: either paying higher premiums than necessary or not getting adequate recompense if your property is under-insured.
    • Mothers do this out of pure love - without any desire for reward or recompense.
    • They suffer, they die, yet they won't receive any recompense.
    • However, asking for direct recompense is problematic for several reasons.

transitive verb

formal
  • 1

    (for damages/loss) indemnizar
    (for damages/loss) compensar
    (for efforts) recompensar
    to recompense sb for sth indemnizar a algn por algo
    compensar a algn por algo
    recompensar a algn por algo
    • Alpaca farmers will be well recompensed for their efforts in farming these rare animals.
    • Remember if you do something world changing, you are likely to get handsomely recompensed for it.
    • Indeed, even trainers of junior club teams are well recompensed for their input, and few are formally equipped for the role either.
    • Although the fund has been formed to recompense members for performing their duties, councillors were told they should not feel forced to accept the money.
    • Companies can, of course, recompense their senior employees as they see fit, in line with what they perceive as the going rate for the jobs they do.
    • Last summer, school management bodies raised the possibility of the principals and their deputies being recompensed for the extra burden.
    • Councillors are entitled to basic allowances to recompense them for the hours they put in sitting on committees and reading reports and agendas.
    • Breeders working to a business plan who market themselves well and who keep abreast of developments in the industry, will be well recompensed for their efforts.
    • And today we are still fighting to make sure the company makes available enough money to recompense its victims.
    • The council will pay tens of thousands of pounds out to its biggest trade union to recompense staff said to have been distressed over a jobs transfer.
    • In high-profile cases, the tobacco industry has recently paid enormous amounts to recompense individuals damaged by its products.
    • The insurance company accepted this, but they still only want to recompense us to the tune of less than a third of what we thought we'd insured ourselves for.
    • He also said that they were the ones who had suffered the most from the regime, and so should be recompensed now.
    • They say that they want the United Nations to establish a fund to recompense them for their massive losses.
    • But when the church has knowingly let children suffer, it has lost its claim to the moral high ground until it has recompensed those who have been harmed.
    • ‘Every effort will be made to ensure that, where they can be identified, those customers will be fully recompensed,’ Mr O'Reilly said.
    • He said that if passengers were more than a hour late because of the breakdown they should send in their tickets and they would be recompensed under the company's customer charter.
    • He will not be paid but he will be recompensed for lost wages.
    • America had been insisting the World Bank was recompensed through cuts in aid programmes to Africa.
    • He stressed that if mistakes were made the public should be recompensed.
    • Compensation for those wrongly convicted isn't just to recompense them, it's supposed to express our disapproval of their conviction in the way that a civil case would punish a negligent surgeon.
    • We've paid all this money to recompense the music industry for piracy.
    • Now, he obviously can't completely recompense those who lost their loved ones, but he needs to do what he can to do that.
    • They are protesting over the Bank's failure to recompense them for produce sold to the now defunct meat plant, but never paid for.
    • If the club fails to pay back the debt, the bondholders would be given the proceeds from the ticket sales to recompense them.
    • Even Alexander the Great had to recompense an Athenian who was robbed on the way to Olympia.
    • We are disappointed by the failure of the bus company to offer to recompense her.
    • A spokesperson yesterday confirmed that those who had been disadvantaged by the regulation from April 1998 would be recompensed over the next four months.