Traducción de disaffection en Español:

disaffection

desafección, n.

Pronunciación /ˌdɪsəˈfɛkʃ(ə)n//dɪsəˈfɛkʃ(ə)n/

nombre

  • 1

    desafección femenino
    • But disaffection over the city's infrastructure is not confined to the technology companies.
    • Indeed, disaffection and rebellion in Ireland convinced ministers of the necessity of parliamentary union.
    • If government politicians do not listen to them, and ignore their concerns, political disaffection is likely.
    • However, disaffection over this issue was dwarfed by a scandal which emerged in the 1990's.
    • Unless you do this, you will continue disability discrimination and disaffection for current and future generations of our children.
    • Such negativity intensified the ‘disillusion and disaffection of a large part of the electorate,’ he said.
    • There is a high level of disaffection and boredom with an approach to learning which deletes joy, creativity and engagement from the process.
    • But sunshine and grapevines have done nothing to ease his disaffection.
    • The nearby army camp, which fell on Friday, was a hotbed of disaffection in mutinies in 1996 and 1997.
    • The racial dimensions of that alienation and disaffection are especially troubling.
    • The images are intended to convey alienation and disaffection and succeed in doing that, but not much more.
    • Armstrong takes his protest an intriguing step forward with this album by creating a rock opera informed by disaffection and disillusionment.
    • But there are many signs of public disaffection with the two-party system.
    • Then, disappointment and disaffection characterised the response of many.
    • The abstention rate reflects the deep level of political disaffection and alienation felt by wide layers of the population.
    • These consequences of unprecedented growth in population undoubtedly played a part in the general malaise out of which disaffection grew.
    • The new journal grew out of the general disaffection that had been floating around the discipline for years.
    • The fact that the government itself now appears to have endorsed this view is unlikely to challenge public disaffection from the political process.
    • The disaffection has blossomed into outright hostility to the euro.
    • It is, rather, the latest stage of a nagging public disaffection with the EU as a political, economic and social project.