Traducción de conjuncture en Español:

conjuncture

coyuntura, n.

Pronunciación /kənˈdʒʌŋ(k)tʃə//kənˈdʒəŋ(k)tʃər/

nombre

formal

  • 1

    coyuntura femenino
    • At every turn in the conjuncture of events German capitalism is thrown up against those problems which it had attempted to solve by means of war.
    • What kind of racialized, gendered selves get produced at the conjuncture of the transnational and the neo-colonial?
    • This conjuncture of key personal events is a crossroads, not a judgment.
    • But such a conjuncture of ways of life is not easily attained.
    • It was really a conjuncture of social, economic, generational, and cultural shifts that changed the very identity of the left over the last twenty-live years.
    • The water charges victory showed that, while an unusual political conjuncture had dealt the final blow, a mass campaign of civil disobedience could bring about real change in peoples lives.
    • That kind of thinking, he might have replied, comes from not seeing the particular historical conjuncture of Nazism in the context of the longue durée of the European Enlightenment and what transpired from it.
    • It follows that to understand why homosexual families emerge as a visible alternative type at one historical conjuncture, and not others, we must look at the field of cultural and ideological production.
    • Action embodies a conjuncture of these many issues.
    • Apart from this political conjuncture, the debate in 1996 was also driven by years of organized, sustained, and effective attacks on the rationale for welfare and the outcomes ascribed to it.
    • A frequent criticism of annaliste history was that it never made explicit the connections between structures, and conjunctures, and events.
    • Superficially, the rationale of the style would seem to be its conjuncture of sensitivity and showmanship.
    • African environmental history is thus a complex story of conjuncture, adaptation, and cultural and environmental flux.
    • Yet if the middle-class memories of the servants from their youth seem too simplistic, I contend that there are deeper reasons embedded in the dialectics of writing autobiographies and memoirs at a particular historical conjuncture.
    • In hiss view, African politics is ‘the victim of [the] neoliberal historical conjuncture and a profusion of episternologies which write struggle out of the picture’.