Traducción de marshal en Español:

marshal

mariscal, n.

Pronunciación /ˈmɑːʃ(ə)l//ˈmɑrʃəl/

nombre

  • 1also Marshal

    Militar
    (as title)
    mariscal masculino
  • 2

    (as title)
    • 2.1US

      (police chief) jefe de policía masculino
      (police chief) jefa de policía femenino
      (fire chief) jefe de bomberos masculino
      (fire chief) jefa de bomberos femenino
      • All, however, reserve special praise for the South Shore fire marshal, whom they say has been an enormous help in planning the space.
      • They were refused entry to the tavern and immediately went to the Canton Station in search of the Police Marshal.
      • ‘Luckily our fire marshals reacted in time and prevented the total loss of an expensive participating vehicle,’ he said.
      • Officials from the fire marshal's office were gathering information at the site for most of the week, but would not release the cause of the fire.
      • The fire marshal's office and county police responded and examined the package, then called the Virginia State Police.
      • You can call a fire marshal to inspect the house.
      • The authority for fire regulations for each state is governed either by the fire marshal or the state department of health.
      • Working on an emergency action plan with a fire department or fire marshal helps to build rapport in the event of an emergency.
      • A local fire department or state fire marshal's office can provide guidance on the minimum legal requirements.
      • The government already has three assistant fire marshals who inspect new buildings in the territory, and they may soon be joined by a fourth.
      • As building inspectors, fire marshals and riot police rally against them, the squatters continue to fight for decent shelter and survival.

    • 2.2US Derecho

      supervisor de los tribunales de un distrito judicial
      • He knew that social status depended on landed wealth, so he fixed high salaries for marshals, judges, and bishops, and membership of legislative or representative bodies was limited to the rich.
      • The judge, marshal supervisor, prosecutor and other participants develop a plan designed to anticipate the security needs during trial.

  • 3

    (at public gathering)
    miembro del servicio de vigilancia masculino
    • Organisation is brilliant and throughout the race there are ample marshals and water stations.
    • As for furthering the association's development, the new president plans further training of athletes and marshals.
    • There was absolute lack of coordination and communication between the start, the paddocks and corner marshals.
    • More than 400 people will be supporting the event, many being reunited after working as marshals during the Commonwealth Games.
    • Surveys show that drivers and the public all want marshals and someone has to pay.
    • They went ahead and terminated, not only my membership of the Council, but also my status as a skate official, a marshal and even my ordinary membership.
    • The sheer scale of the event is reflected in the fact that no fewer than 5,000 people were involved behind the scenes between officials, marshals and team members.
    • The organisers need marshals and bucket collectors to help them on the day.
    • The motor cycle crew do fantastic work on the road to make it safe for all participants, while the stewards and cycle marshals make sure all traffic is kept moving and there are no delays.
    • Fireworks went off, barricades were removed and crowd marshals went home as the thousands and thousands of people swarmed onto the bridge.
    • An official marshal in an orange vest was in place to initiate the spontaneous applause every time a wheelchair athlete sailed past.
    • Parking at the event appeared well organised and there were plenty of marshals about to make sure cars were lined up properly and able to leave the ground easily at the end of the day.
    • While cyclists get a good night sleep tonight, organisers will be at the venue, setting up watering points, organising marshals and coordinating safety vehicles.
    • Around one hundred marshals will be out on the fells to ensure the safety of runners and Yorkshire Television will be filming a documentary of the day.
    • Safety was a priority thanks to the well organised marshals, stewards and the members of the Civil Defence who were standing by to deal with any emergency that might arise.
    • A code was introduced for large challenge events requiring organisers to provide marshals and toilets but this is unenforceable.
    • In order to get good action shots we often have go in front of the catch fencing from the guidance of the race marshals and if a car does go out of control it usually shunts in the tyre wall and comes to rest.
    • Garda and road marshals will be in place along the route of the parade.
    • They appoint their own marshals, who control the annual get-together.
    • Last year she helped to organise a national marshal training campaign, designed to make rallying safer, for the drivers and spectators.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (muster)
    (troops/crowd) reunir
    (support) conseguir
    (patience/courage) armarse de
    • The absence of Graham is a massive blow and without him nobody seemed capable of marshalling the full-back line.
    • Behind his affable, bluff demeanour and disingenuous screen image, one senses he is the master of all he surveys, not quite the lone reporter, rather a general marshalling an army of researchers.
    • He scored 41 runs, took a diving catch and put in a tight bowling spell - and generally marshalled his troops effectively throughout.
    • Donie tormented the opposition but generally was well marshalled by James who restricted him to just that single injury time point.
    • She marshalled her players before the game against Pannyok, speaking sternly, grasping each by the shoulder.
    • We have adopted the idea that the best way to explore an idea is a debate that requires opponents to marshal arguments for one side and ignore, deny or ridicule points that support the other side.
    • Crisp, sharp hurling, was complemented by an unyielding spirit and determination, with the players confidently marshalling their sectors with great gusto.
    • There is no need to marshal facts for an argument.
    • I marshal evidence for the concepts or hypotheses that formulate my insight before I judge that something is true or not.
    • "You have got to have someone in there to marshal the troops.
    • However they could not breach a well organised defence well marshalled by Thomas and Jason and Kill retained their lead up to the break.
    • In the end, a true leader is the one who often makes the right decisions, be it selecting the right people for the match, winning the toss and most importantly, marshalling his resources on the field.
    • The Dutchman, making his debut for the Perth club, did his best to marshal a back line denuded of two players thanks to the folly of red cards in a pre - season friendly.
    • In the Internet era, when facts are literally at one's fingertips, marshaling information is no longer enough to constitute learning.
    • Our heroine used the rest of the afternoon to marshal her thoughts and resources.
    • Evidence is not given sequentially - it comes out witness by witness and needs to be marshalled and arranged issue by issue.
    • Napoleon marshalled his forces rapidly, and this speed of assembly proved the key to victory in 1805-7.
    • Yet it was only by selection, editing and rearrangement that the facts of nature were marshalled.
    • It needs wide knowledge and ability to marshal facts.
    • Still, how one marshals the evidence, how one organizes and presents it, and how one treats contrary evidence are always major components of a good answer.
    • The defense lawyers can't possibly have marshaled all of the mitigating factors in order to make a presentation already.
    • He recruited and marshalled the troops and issued their orders.
    • To realise his dream, he is marshalling seven of New Zealand's best dancers to workshop the new dance - four of whom are working internationally.
    • The hordes of away fans were marshalled safely in and out of the ground by police.
    • The most important part of his job, though, is marshaling data to help the administration improve care.
    • The evidence, carefully marshalled, blows the official case to shreds.
    • He was replaced by Gareth, who had an excellent game, marshalling his back-line well and hitting two thirds of his place kicks in windy conditions.
    • These facts are marshalled to produce the opposite of the truth.
    • Substantial financial resources must be marshalled and drawn down during planning and construction, and the ensuing debt serviced over long pay-back periods.
    • Darwin spent over 20 years collecting and marshalling evidence before publishing the Origin of Species in 1859.
    • The younger players were well marshalled by their opponents and did not get the same latitude as they did in previous games.
    • However, their chances were few and far between in the first half thanks to a well marshalled defence with James and Sean playing very well.
    • It might have been useful for her to develop more fully an organizational framework capable of marshaling her textual and material evidence as well.
    • It marshalled organised labour against a war involving British participation for the first time since Suez, ultimately winning the united support of the TUC general council.
    • And marshal your facts and arrange your thoughts, so you can present a logical argument to the readers.
    • They were marshalled into three groups - apparent ring leaders and troublemakers isolated into one group.
    • He marshals facts and arguments in numbered order.
    • No wonder they cannot write, or organize their thoughts, or marshal an argument, or identify the decade in which the Civil War took place.
    • He'd be marshalling his troops to do the impossible; taking the fight to the enemy, probing for weakness in ifs defenses, and breaking through.
    • The facts are well marshaled but the text suffers from lax editing and proofreading.
  • 2

    (organize)
    (thoughts/arguments) poner en orden
    (evidence) reunir
  • 3

    (conduct, usher)
    conducir