Traducción de acclaim en Español:

acclaim

aclamar, v.

Pronunciación /əˈkleɪm//əˈkleɪm/

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (praise)
    aclamar
    an internationally acclaimed singer un cantante aclamado internacionalmente
    • YORK acclaims itself as a cycling city, and perhaps it is, if you can survive the pot holes, hazardous junctions and bike-blind drivers.
    • Although her films have been critically acclaimed, they haven't been so successful at the box office.
    • France acclaims the diplomatic efforts of Britain and the United States, which allowed this result to be achieved.
    • The world acclaims the hero who marches to triumph at the head of a great people.
    • In any case, his Romeo and Juliet has been much acclaimed and he's had the time of his life working with the RNZB.
    • He was cheered to the echo and, a trifle remarkably, joyously, and continually, waved to the thousands who were acclaiming him.
    • Should excellence in the high arts be acclaimed, in the same way as achievements in sport are ritually applauded?
    • For decades it has been acclaimed as pop music's lost masterpiece, the holy grail of rock and the best album never made.
    • TWO acclaimed pieces of drama are set to treat Malvern audiences to a couple of top-class nights out.
    • It was instantly acclaimed as a classic and had a huge influence throughout the Western world.
    • Then they would be publicly acclaimed as role models for the loyal opposition.
    • His work is widely acclaimed and was recognised by Sir Isaac Newton as a front-runner to his own theories.
    • Last year, it was critically acclaimed as one of the best calypso shows staged.
    • This as their visiting fans acclaimed their team with a volley of applause that would have done justice to a rookery of seals.
    • But to prove just how fickle us motoring journalists can be, a straw poll among the test party found opinions pretty-well equally divided, half giving the petrol the thumbs up and the others acclaiming the diesel.
    • In our sixth annual awards, the Doors team acclaims the people and events that are revving up the next digital revolution
    • She is now acclaimed as a successful musician who can sing in eight languages.
    • Their albums are usually acclaimed by critics and music nerds, but fail to become major hits.
    • Some have likened the book to a ‘French War and Peace’ and others have evoked Anne Frank's diary but critics are united in acclaiming it as one of the most important novels about the occupation.
    • They are some of the most committed people i know and should be publicly acclaimed.
  • 2formal

    (proclaim)
    aclamar
    proclamar
    to acclaim sb king/champion aclamar / proclamar a algn rey/campeón

nombre

  • 1

    aclamación femenino
    elogio masculino
    the design was unveiled to general acclaim presentaron el diseño, el cual fue muy aplaudido / elogiado
    • All his novels are written in French, and they have received great acclaim there, winning the country's top prizes.
    • But how to convince those who regard it as an ugly and brutal activity that it merits wider public acclaim?
    • The movie had won critical acclaim and is actually one of the few hits that Bollywood turned out this year so far.
    • The film, which will be released in the UK later this year, has already won considerable acclaim in the US.
    • He has achieved it without sponsorship, riches or public acclaim.
    • The movie has won critical acclaim and tasted commercial success in the West.
    • They may even benefit, if, in this secular society, the offer of public acclaim succeeds in stimulating the mean to give.
    • Remember, Newry did pride itself for its flower displays before and won widespread acclaim for it.
    • Barbarian Invasions has won plaudits and critical acclaim in Canada and elsewhere.
    • She has also won acclaim as a short story writer, with one of her collections being aired on TV as a prime time serial.
    • Their debut album has sold over a million copies worldwide since its release in February and has won critical acclaim.
    • Their performances would merit public acclaim in any of the worlds great stages or theatres.
    • A North Yorkshire organisation which helps to steer young offenders away from a life of crime has won national acclaim.
    • It's made more money and won more universal acclaim than any film for decades, but never has there been a trilogy of such proportions.
    • Besides being a phenomenal success that set the cash registers ringing, it won critical acclaim too.
    • Chicago has already won critical acclaim and attracted big box office takings in London and the United States.
    • Since then he has won much acclaim and has had many public commissions, often on a large scale.
    • The novel won her international acclaim, earning her a Whitbread nomination.
    • He starred in the first festival in 1995, helping to win it national acclaim.
    • The service comes six months after the fountain was opened to massive public acclaim.