Translation of ambassador in Spanish:


embajador, n.

Pronunciation /æmˈbæsədər//amˈbasədə/


  • 1

    embajador masculine
    embajadora feminine
    the Italian ambassador el embajador de Italia
    • His reward for services rendered is to have been nominated as the new British ambassador to the US.
    • He also indicated that various foreign ambassadors and high commissioners had expressed similar sentiments.
    • It was conducted by a diplomat who had served as an ambassador to three African countries.
    • He had been hoping to be named the new ambassador to Singapore, or perhaps South Korea.
    • The whole point of the ceremony, now more than 500 years old, was to show off to foreign ambassadors, mostly from Europe.
    • British ambassador to Ireland Stewart Eldon is not averse to speaking a few words of Irish.
    • Kuwait boasts the first female Arab-Muslim ambassador to the United Nations.
    • He was briefly sent as an ambassador to Turkey, and finally ended up working in forestry.
    • The group was able to see the UK ambassador to the Dominican Republic and the Attorney General.
    • The English ambassador to Holland even threatened to embargo any merchants who traded with the new company.
    • Manning had been the ambassador to Israel and Nato before moving into Downing Street.
    • The figure on the right is Jean de Dinteville, the French ambassador to the English court of Henry VIII.
    • Benjamin Franklin was the US ambassador to absolutist France after the American Revolution.
    • Neither letter refers to the resignation of the Eritrean ambassador to Sweden.
    • Now he is going to be the ambassador to a newly opened diplomatic station in the Dominican Republic.
    • The goal was defined by Peter Tufo, the American ambassador to Budapest.
    • Aceh's sultans sent ambassadors to Europe, and made treaties with some of these European powers.
    • In 1657, after the death of his two employers, he worked as a secretary to the French ambassador to Holland.
    • Prior to the amendment, the president had the prerogative to appoint ambassadors or accept foreign envoys.
    • Even more emphatic diplomatic gestures, like the summoning of ambassadors, have so far been ignored.