Traducción de accolade en Español:

accolade

elogio, n.

Pronunciación /ˈakəleɪd//ˌakəˈleɪd//ˈækəˌleɪd/

nombre

  • 1

    (praise) elogio masculino
    (honor) honor masculino
    (award) galardón masculino
    • The US-born chef has been running the Ivory Tower restaurant in Cork for the last decade, winning numerous international accolades for his unique style and passion.
    • He became one of the biggest names in boxing, winning numerous accolades for himself and his country.
    • Not that he's buying the accolades about challenging the parameters of punk and blazing new paths of self-expression.
    • Siemens were given a further accolade when they were awarded the ultimate title of Rail Business of the Year.
    • But the director gets accolades for working on such a big project.
    • Special accolades are in order for Jack Warner and coach Beenhakker, as the achievement could not have materialised without them.
    • But before the accolades and universal acclaim, Kahanamoku was going to do something very small and singularly important for American sports.
    • Standing at 15,2 hands, the three-year-old was awarded the ultimate accolade and crowned supreme champion of the show.
    • Twink responded to the accolades by appearing to wipe tears from her cheeks.
    • The 16th century inn has won numerous accolades.
    • This film, besides winning numerous European awards and accolades, is the highest-grossing German film in that country's history.
    • He never puts himself forward for any praise or accolades but just drifts on, season after season, one of the most consistent performers in the game.
    • It would not surprise me if she wins accolades and awards.
    • It's very rare for a defender to gain accolades or praise when compared to the goal-getters or midfield playmakers.
    • His award and accolades must be numerous, though I can't name any.
    • These days, van Dyk is one of the most easily recognized names on the DJ circuit, earning accolades from both critics and fans alike - an accomplishment that is increasingly rare.
    • ‘Bedbound’ has been hailed with a chorus of critical superlatives and accolades from its audiences nationwide.
    • Analytical scientists should be delighted, because it is not often that those who develop workhorse instrumental techniques are awarded the ultimate accolade for chemistry.
    • So hot were their moves that the crowd rewarded a truly scintillating performance with the highest accolade, a standing ovation.
    • Once out of the safety of the art-house arena, accolades like ‘critically acclaimed’ are cold comfort for mainstream comedies.
    • FARMERS ' markets throughout the region have been awarded an annual accolade to recognise their support of local produce.
    • The marquise gave the supreme accolade of her approval to the sculptors Pigalle and Falconet by posing for them at full length.
    • An overall increase of 9 marks from the 2003 total was a major achievement and those responsible deserve the highest accolades.
    • QED-UK, based in Bradford, has won one of the most prestigious accolades to be awarded in the charity sector at the Charity Awards 2005.
    • But have the awards, accolades and huge financial rewards diminished his drive and determination in any way?
    • I doubt that those who awarded the prizes and accolades to Lew would have heard of any of them.
    • I can picture myself in their place, garnering the accolades, the applause, the love, if only someone would take a chance on me.
    • The ever-popular choir has won numerous accolades including Best Male Voice Choir in NW England, has toured extensively in Europe, and has also featured on radio and television.
    • Students and teachers are to be complimented and praised, with special accolades to Paula Gardiner, NCTM, for organizing this event.
    • Though the building received accolades from the architecture community, many critics considered it inhospitable to the display of art.
    • Next to receive the accolades of the local community was Tony Gartland who displayed tremendous determination to overcome his medical condition.
    • Its work has also won accolades and awards from the British and International Councils for Shopping Centres, the Civic Trust and Europa Nostra.
    • The Safer Business Award is a Government accolade that recognises towns making special efforts to cut business crime.
    • The accolades bestowed on Coues in that memorial reflect his stature as one of the greatest ornithologists of his time, and maybe of all time.
    • The executive chef has won numerous international accolades including a gold medal in the 1998 Culinary World Cup in Luxembourg, and being named the third best pastry class in the world.
    • As a special Andy received numerous accolades and awards, including an MBE in 2001, for services to Gloucestershire's special constabulary.
    • He has been showered with tributes and accolades from the city's council members, business leaders and Environment Minister Martin Cullen.
    • She does not talk of the numerous awards and accolades garnered over a long career, but about the social and moral responsibility of a writer of contemporary fiction which in her opinion is considerable.
    • Launched smoothly last year, it proved to be a success, winning various critical accolades and awards.
    • I am not writing this letter looking for praise or accolades for my efforts.
    • ‘I'm just doing my job,’ has been Howard's response to my accolades.