Translation of abeyance in Spanish:


Pronunciation: /əˈbeɪəns//əˈbeɪəns/


  • 1

    to be in abeyance estar suspendido / en suspenso
    • to fall into abeyance caer en desuso
    • to hold sth in abeyance suspender algo
    • As to whether Nancy Cornelius was America's first Native American trained nurse, a definitive answer remains in abeyance.
    • Organizational rules sometimes fall into abeyance.
    • The spokesman confirmed that there was an outstanding planning appeal which at present was held in abeyance.
    • But since it is rare in any book aimed at children to see a discussion of economics, let alone imperialism and militarism, that criticism might be held in abeyance.
    • A measure that passed Congress and was signed by the executive might still be held in abeyance on constitutional grounds by a court.
    • ‘A lot of expansion plans were put in abeyance,’ he said.
    • This meant escalation of the pain that had been held in abeyance.
    • In Europe atmospheric perspective remained in abeyance for 1,000 years, to be rediscovered by the early 15th-century, Flemish painters.
    • I see that sanity has prevailed and this crazy and unnecessary idea has now been put into abeyance.
    • Manufacture of anti-retrovirals is being held in abeyance pending official government policy on the issue.
    • This application is still held in abeyance until the athlete's indebtedness to the club has been cleared.
    • Although repeated again and again this pledge has fallen into abeyance in the post-colonial era.
    • The poetry press I had run for about twenty years was in abeyance but submissions continued to arrive and one day I got this.
    • The sad thing now is that railways have fallen into abeyance and the motor car's taken over, despite the great efforts of Fischer and people like that.
    • As I read on, my doubts, if never resolved, were held in abeyance.
    • The issue of whether or not paranormal beliefs can be verified by scientific, empirical research methods is held in abeyance as a secondary concern.
    • Only your penitent suffering gives us leverage to keep those forces in abeyance.
    • For the most part, these questions should be held in abeyance until other researchers either validate or disprove the hypothesis outlined in the present study.
    • We may be living through an era of prosperity and calm in which politics has gone into abeyance - and when a real crisis comes along politics will return in a new form we cannot imagine.
    • The sixteenth-century precedents regarding female rule in England, however, remained in abeyance until Anne's reign.