Traducción de marathon en Español:

marathon

maratón, n.

Pronunciación /ˈmɛrəˌθɑn//ˈmarəθ(ə)n/

nombre

  • 1

    Deporte
    maratón masculino
    • I'm talking about half marathons, not marathons.
    • Philip's mother competes in marathons and his father races sailboats
    • For the next two decades, he routinely ran six miles a day and completed several 26-mile marathons.
    • She swapped track for road, became a marathon runner, ran three marathons and won the lot.
    • The training has in many ways been harder, if more varied, than for a marathon.
    • From that point on her focus had been on the Olympic marathon, for which she started a red-hot favourite.
    • After studying the organisation and finances of both the New York and Boston marathons, Brasher put together a budget for a similar race in London, and was given a cautious green light by the authorities.
    • Before the 1970s only highly trained athletes ran more than 5 miles, then along came jogging and now ordinary people commonly run marathons of 26 miles.
    • She leads the world in that event as clearly as she did in the marathon before Sunday.
    • Radcliffe has raced three marathons and won all three.
    • With six marathons and hundreds of miles' running training behind him, his knees gave up way before his will, so he became a cyclist.
    • Of course, many people who train successfully for marathons or long-distance triathlons never get sick.
    • He has completed more than 200 road races, including 21 marathons and five ultra-marathons.
    • All modern marathons have been 26 miles 385 yards long ever since.
    • But don't read too much into the results just yet - it's rarely safe to name the winner of a marathon in the first mile.
    • Yet this woman managed to run not just any race, but the marathon, and won the gold.
    • A full marathon would require me to run all the way back to Roehampton and almost all the way home again.
    • And she is also not expected to run in either the Chicago or New York marathons in November.
    • His plan had always been to retire from the track after Athens to concentrate on half-marathons and marathons.
    • She just stared ahead and nodded a bit and laughed in that way you do when you've just run 21 miles of a marathon.
  • 2

    (endurance test)
    concurso de resistencia masculino
    (performance/speech/debate) (before noun) maratoniano
    • He begins a marathon of jokes and cynicism about the identity of Hero's parentage.
    • The 2004 Grammy marathon is off to a good start with a wildly diverse pool of nominees.
    • Never in this marathon did Kerry himself do anything to change the campaign's dynamics.
    • The replacement iPod mini finally arrived yesterday concluding a six week marathon without any mobile music.
    • The finest piece of batsmanship in this marathon came at the denouement.
    • Her tour of broadcasting studios last week was a self-advertising marathon.
    • Of course, there was harm done in that twenty-four hour unicycling marathon that took him to the world record.
    • In a three game marathon, it took all the skill and experience to overcome Dominic Sheridan of Cavan.
    • But it soon turns into a nasty special effects marathon in which a story is the first sacrifice.
    • The holiday season is merely your warm-up to that marathon known as tax season.
    • When I got there, though, the marathon of confusion began: The symptoms kept changing but not the effect.
    • Once when I was in college I decided to do a fortnight computer games marathon.
    • She embarks on TV marathons where the set is fixed at volumes making sure none would sleep.
    • On Sunday March 10, there will be a 12 hour disco marathon for badly needed club funds.
    • The BBC is planning to embark upon a similar marathon to choose the nation's favourite books.