Traducción de outrage en Español:

outrage

atrocidad, n.

Pronunciación /ˈaʊtreɪdʒ//ˈaʊtˌreɪdʒ/

nombre

  • 1

    (cruel act) atrocidad femenino
    (terrorist act) atentado masculino
    the outrage left four dead el atroz atentado dejó un saldo de cuatro muertos
    • the attack is an outrage against our people el ataque es un atropello contra nuestro pueblo
    • "We were shocked by this latest terrorist outrage, " he said.
    • Despite these outrages, for decades the mob's domination of the market faced little resistance from city law enforcement, though federal prosecutors sometimes interfered.
    • This event, more than any of his pop outrages, has struck a chord with the public.
    • The world understands that whilst of course there are dangers in acting as we are, the dangers of inaction are far, far greater - the threat of further such outrages, the threats to our economies, the threat to the stability of the world.
    • As a direct result of terrorist outrages, states will be strengthened in their role as the prime actors in the international system.
    • The challenge that faces president and prime minister is how to defeat terrorism rather than incite it to fresh outrages.
    • A bomb outrage to have any influence on public opinion must go beyond the intention of vengeance or terrorism.
    • Indeed, the magnitude of these outrages can never be overstated.
    • There are groups and goals, and sometimes those two combine to produce the most obscene outrages.
    • Similar outrages, including the murder of prisoners, are emerging.
    • ‘We can observe that they are starting to do something, but the arrest has nothing to do with the last year's outrages,’ he said.
    • In London, the market was moving erratically as investors tried to gauge the impact of yesterday's outrages.
    • The response to terrorist outrages had been to deny them ‘political status’.
    • Nevertheless, as long as there are political outrages, there will be poetry from her.
    • The criminal nature of these outrages is underscored by the fact that they occurred in a city that has been the scene of innumerable protests against imperialism and war.
    • But the angry, defensive response to the terrorist outrages should not be mistaken for the confident patriotism of the past.
    • It was not easy - no political dialogue ever is - and there were times when setbacks, including terrorist outrages, threatened to derail the whole process.
    • The practical import of this was that no feasible mechanism could be brought into being enabling a State official - let alone a Head of State - accused of war crimes or other outrages to be tried.
    • But thankfully, history is also written by historians rather than self-serving spin doctors and political hacks who want to gloss over their own outrages and claim some higher purpose.
    • There's very little else I can say at the moment, but this activity is directly connected to the outrages on Thursday.
  • 2

    (scandal)
    escándalo masculino
    it is an outrage that … es un escándalo / es escandaloso que …
    • outrage against sth/sb atropello contra/a algo/algn
  • 3

    (feeling)
    indignación femenino
    outrage at sth indignación ante algo
    • she felt a strong sense of outrage at their indifference se sintió ultrajada por su indiferencia
    • Make it a call but make it an informed call and one you deliberate on and just is not a knee-jerk reaction to the moral outrage in the community.
    • Eloquent leaders with strong voices of unmediated outrage have emerged.
    • We'll have the special report on a plan that is causing outrage.
    • Widespread public anger and outrage grew on both sides of the Atlantic.
    • Matters of preference, like music and interior design, do not provoke moral outrage.
    • Many others from all around the world have been writing their opinions and reactions, ranging from shock and outrage to fury to dismay to fear and worry.
    • Anger, outrage, disgust, fear and irritation are some of the expected responses of women who are open enough to talk about this growing problem.
    • The attempt to feign outrage runs out of steam here, and he grins.
    • The federal order to stop discriminating provoked outrage on the part of several school board members.
    • The murder sparked public outrage in the province and led to renewed calls for the death sentence.
    • In this case, the words of the judge who approved his removal have caused justifiable outrage.
    • On a daily basis, Yale students and professors express the moral outrage they feel toward our criminal justice system.
    • The vicious character of the police attack provoked widespread public outrage.
    • It was the first time I had ever detected a trace of anger or outrage in her voice.
    • Their deaths sparked outrage and anger in the city and far beyond.
    • Five voices rose to a shout of outrage and indignation.
    • The news provoked widespread outrage from the families of people in care.
    • A loud rumbling of outrage erupted from various groups and the councilman had to order them to be quiet.
    • I hope outrage is expressed - we have got to protect what we have.
    • The chamber sparked public outrage by doing so at the time.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    (offend)
    indignar
    ultrajar formal
    to be outraged at sth indignarse ante algo
    • All parents would be rightly outraged if bureaucrats alone could choose where their kids could attend college.
    • Now, outraged people all over the UK will be joining forces to force it off the air again.
    • Some parents were outraged by this and took the Board of Education to court.
    • Consumer advocacy groups are predictably outraged and are calling for fee caps.
    • After you chuckle, click here to read the predictably outraged responses.
    • Many people were justifiably outraged by the offensive ad.
    • In the end, local people were so outraged that they pulled up the genetically engineered crop themselves.
    • The whistle-blower is a worker who becomes outraged morally or politically about a managerial strategy.
    • But another attack, which took place on Easter Sunday, saw a second window shattered, outraging local people and parishioners.
    • I do not wish to exclude the possibility that the discretion may be used in extradition proceedings founded upon evidence which, though technically admissible, has been obtained in a way which outrages civilised values.
    • Even worse they dread outraged parents arriving at the school to make a fuss.
    • I was shocked that so many people were so outraged by the decision.
    • Many people are outraged at the amount of rubbish dumped on the road recently.
    • He denies committing an act outraging public decency.
    • But then there are always a handful of ads that still have the capacity to shock and outrage me.
    • Around 30 members of the public attended the meeting and were outraged at the decision.
    • Parents were outraged after social services investigators found no evidence to substantiate the claims.
    • I cannot be the only person that is absolutely outraged that this type of situation occurs.
    • A man was outraged to discover his car had literally been glued to the ground by workmen resurfacing the roads.
    • At the time I was outraged, and I can still feel anger about that cold-blooded viciousness.
    • This little story has my mouth hanging open incredulously, the way it does whenever something shocks and outrages me.
    • There are also other laws such as the law against outraging the modesty of a woman.
    • Possible charges include committing an act which outrages public decency.
    • And you have to believe there's pressure put on these people to perform and do things that shock and outrage us.
  • 2

    (scandalize)
    escandalizar
  • 3literario

    (violate)
    this outrages morality esto es un atentado a la moral