Traducción de infamous en Español:


de triste fama, adj.

Pronunciación /ˈɪnfəməs//ˈɪnfəməs/


  • 1

    (character/crime) de triste fama
    (character/crime) de infausta memoria literario
    • Names of the renowned and the infamous are forever appearing in books, articles, and primary materials.
    • He was widely regarded as a lock for the top three and a very strong contender just two weeks before his infamous misconduct.
    • When you shake her hand, it's with an awareness of all the other hands, famous and infamous, naked and long dead, that she has shaken.
    • The infamous London smog is an example of extreme air pollution.
    • Made famous, or rather infamous, by Shakespeare, Richard is put ‘on trial’ for murdering two of his nephews.
    • Become famous, ideally infamous, through music which attracts teenagers and repels adults in equal degree.
    • However, it is those same traits that have made her famous and infamous in equal measure.
    • Once society felt certain of the difference between the famous and the infamous.
    • Or was there something that took place in your village that made it famous, or infamous?
    • Still to come, some of the famous and infamous journalists who joined us during the past year.
    • He's famous, infamous even, for many exploits, none of which, you sense, has done him anything but harm.
    • I've always said that he was either going to be famous for something or infamous for something.
    • Amsterdam is famous, indeed infamous, for its relaxed laws on certain narcotic substances.
    • In the minds of many people, Judas Iscariot is one of the most wickedly infamous men of Bible History.
    • How well I remember New York delicatessens, having grown up in that city made famous and infamous by recent events.
    • Let me ask you about the most famous, or infamous, use of explosives, of course, that plane that went down.
    • Famous and infamous incidents in the world of sports will be related to the child.
    • When musicians become famous - or infamous - the hype can often overshadow their talent and technique.
    • Two weeks ago he was again celebrated when the infamous Luas Bridge in Dundrum was named after the engineer but this time he was a Carlow man!
    • An infamous character might be very likely to be a charge on the State.
    • Up until the early to mid eighties, Chile was famous or infamous for cheap Spanish style reds and whites.
    • Debates about ethics have often accompanied well-known, not to say infamous, cases of alleged ethical transgression.
    • Of course there are far more famous or rather infamous figures in the history of the last two centuries.
    • This goes to the heart of what the infamous international comparison was all about - objective quality.
    • Darcy writes to her, outlining his role in influencing Bingley and tells her about Wickham’s infamous misconduct with Darcy’s sister
  • 2

    (deed/conduct) infame