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Spanish Open dictionary by Felipe Lorenzo del Río



Felipe Lorenzo del Río
  2958

  Value Position Position 8 8 Accepted meanings 2958 8 Obtained votes 28 13 Votes by meaning 0.01 21 Inquiries 28856 8 Queries by meaning 10 21 Feed + Pdf

"Statistics updated on 6/2/2020 2:11:51 PM"




imv
  3

Minimum Vital Income : Solidarity measure established on May 29 by the Government of Spain (it was time) led by the Socialists and Podemos. It was published today, June 1, in the Official Gazette of the State. The latest social measures such as the rise of the minimum wage and the IMV are a requirement of dignity.

  
como que
  3

Multifunctional conjunctive. It can have explanatory value : "Today it is very cold, like it has snowed in the saw" or conditional modal : "The cat makes like that he washes his face" or ironic : "Like I am for those trotes" . It is also widely used in the media and seems to go further, as a useless and avoidable mul chip, as has happened with "the truth is that" or "to this day" : "I know what you say in your land as it counts less"; "your look like it goes through my heart."

  
me se
  3

Solecism that we commit with some frequency in the ordination of the clytic pronouns. The grammar states that the correct order is: 2nd person, 1st person and 3rd person, but if the pronoun "se" is involved it must precede all. To correct the stated solecism, by my land they usually say that first is the week that the month. So, it must be said : I / you dropped the tool .

  
laudista
  4

Person who plays the ladue, from Arabic al-ud, wood, musical string instrument with almond-shaped box. It was introduced by the Arabs through Al Indalus in the Middle Ages.

  
androsemo
  3

Sufruticosa plant of the hypericácea family, hypéricum androsaemum . From Greek aner andrós, male and aima áimatos, blood. Hyperic, Sicilian pericon, curalotodo, allana of poisonous berries. With its brother, the hypéricum perforatum or heart, sanjuanera herb, scarecrows has been widely used in folk medicine.

  
cayetanos
  5

That's what they call in the Madriles lately the protesters against the government of the Salamanca district. Perhaps it is because this name, in male and female, has some of its most well-known and famous current representatives.

  
oriamendi
  5

Also march of Oriamendi, hymn of Carlism. For the Battle of Oriamendi that took place on the mountain of the same name near San Sebastian in 1837, where the Carlists defeated the Christian. After some fixes, the version in The National Spain ended as follows: " . . . . For God's sake, for the Fatherland and the King/ our parents fought. For God's sake, for the Fatherland and the King/ we will fight too." The dictatorship recognized it as a national song with the Cara el Sol Falangista and the Royal March composed in the eighteenth century by Manuel Espinosa de los Monteros, which he had named Marcha de Granaderos, today the National Anthem.

  
covidioten
  5

Covid idiots. This is what they call in Germany those who demonstrate against the anti-virus measures that almost every nation in the world is taking, except some trump-type lunatics or bolsonaro. They are usually far-right, anti-vaccine or conspirano. "Wash your hands, we'll brainwash you." "Distance against forced vaccination". So do some of their banners.

  
cuñado
  4

In today's slang, a very plasmal individual who thinks he is very smart and who knows everything or who takes this position before the parish. The intervocic "d" disappears in the pronunciation.

  
mocomierda
  3

Insult of today's teenage madriles : bobo, fool, pringao, pipe, individual clown of which others laugh.

  
ser algo la polla
  3

Also the host or cock with onion. Ordinary and provocative expressions of today's young people in Madrid with which they recognize the worth of something. Instead of saying that something is very good, it is the cock with onion, emphasizing the absurd rhyme. It can also be a recrimination with which rejection or weariness towards someone or something is shown.

  
el tato
  4

He was a Sevillian bullfighter of the second half of the nineteenth century, recognized especially in Madrid for his ability to kill the bull to the volapié and for his fondness for the holidays and saraos. It has been left in the popular imagination in expressions such as "not yet the Tato has come" to express strangeness for the lack of attendance or "it is more famous than the Tato". It was caught in 1969 in Madrid by a bull of the run that tried to solemnize the promulgation of the new Spanish Constitution after the September Revolution also called Gloriosa or Septembrina.

  
sustanciero
  4

Office, now disappeared, of the years of hunger and misery of our post-war period which they also called savor. "The suso has arrived." Thus was announced this character that he had tied with a rope a ham or cow bone that he introduced by a fat bitch for a few minutes in the pout of the poor or by a peseta for a quarter of an hour. It remained until the 1960s.

  
quiliasta
  5

From Greek chilia, a thousand. Defender of millennialism or chyliasm, a belief originated in the book of Revelation, that Christ will reign in the world for a thousand years before the end. From the beginning of Christianity it was thought that this parusia would be imminent. Many sects especially within the reformist orientation continue to announce it and some walking preachers now too. Even Kant himself, educated in Pietism, admitted this 18th-century belief in "Ideas for a Universal History in Cosmopolitan Key".

  
taboritas
  3

Radical political-religious movement of the Husita Reformation of Bohemia (in the present Czech Republic) in the fifteenth century, originating in the city of Tabor, name they took from the passage of the synoptics that speaks of the transfiguration of Christ on Mount Tabor. They abolished private property and rejected any religious hierarchy. In the early sixteenth century they created the Unitas Fratrum, the base church of the later Brotherhood of Moravia.

  
intersubjetividad
  4

Intersubjectivity. My reflection is subjective. For philosophy knowledge is always a relationship between a subject and an object. Even modernity accepted that the subject could know the object. Not then. The subject does not know the object itself. He changes it, adapts it, subjectizes it. Knowledge is subjective. Solution proposed by the Fenomenology of Husserl in the first decades of the twentieth century: intersubjectivity, the agreement in which we converge the different "I" in the worldview, which implies a certain common sense and the selfless acceptance of scientific knowledge that does not accept privileges from anyone. A mode of intersubjectivity with an acceptable meaning of the real gives us the Dictionary despite our more or less interested subjectivities not only theoretical but above all practical-transformatives of the world.

  
joder la marrana
  3

Popular expression not exactly elegant that means to annoy, disturb, incorodyate, break the tranquility of any situation, expression reminiscent of the Arab Ferris islands of our horticultural past. Our own Open Dictionary collects the meaning of Marrana in its second meaning as the axis of the Ferris wheel. Well, one way to annoy the waterer was to put a stick or a stone in the gears of the remaining Ferris wheel, no matter how much the donkey threw away.

  
fraternulian
  4

It would be the third person of the plural of present indicative verb fraternuliar , which I think is not listed in the Dictionary , unless it is in the Glíglyco of Cortázar . It looks all the way, but I'm not sure, that it could mean fraternizing, feeling united and treating someone like a brother.

  
tetrápilo
  3

From Greek tetra ( tettara ), four and pylon, door, entrance, (four doors). They also call it tetrapilon. The Romans called him jano in reference to the bifronte god Janus, that of the gates and of the month of January. These are ancient quadrifront monuments originating in the Hellenistic period with an arch-door on each side. They used to stand at the crossroads. I want to highlight the traticl arch of the Roman city of Capera (Cáparra) on the via la Plata caceres .

  
cáparra
  3

Roman city located on the Silver Road a few kilometers north of the Caceres city of Plasencia. In ancient times they also called it Capara and Capera. Ptolemy calls it Capasa placing it in veton territory, although it was possibly on the border with the Lusitanians.

  




       


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