Translation of Capuchin in Spanish:

Capuchin

capuchino, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkæp(j)ə(t)ʃən//ˈkapʊtʃɪn//kəˈp(j)u(t)ʃən/

noun

  • 1

    Religion
    capuchino masculine
    • The most striking gain was made by the various Franciscan Orders, among which the Capuchins grew from about 22,000 brothers in 1650 to nearly 33,000 in 1754.
    • The Italian clergy, especially the Capuchins, were another barrier to French influence in Tunisia.
    • In the catacombs of the Capuchin crypt beneath Chiesa di Santa Maria della Concezione, Rome, the bones of 4000 monks are arranged in Baroque patterns on the ceilings.
    • On Christmas Eve 1896, he entered St. Bonaventure Monastery, headquarters for the St. Joseph Province of the Capuchins in the United States.
    • You will also learn that it's the mission of the Capuchin monks to preserve the remains of the dead.
    • He was ordained a priest in the Capuchin order in 1946 and was given the religious name of Lucian.
    • One of the major events to take place in the month of June was the Canonisation of Padre Pio - a Capuchin monk with a huge Irish following.
    • Materials are deliberately unostentatious, in keeping with the austere spirit of the Capuchin order, which conceives the church as a welcoming open house, rather than an aloof, overpowering monument.
    • He was a member of the Capuchin Order in the Friary Kilkenny.
    • His career started late, and followed twelve years, 1598-1610, as a Capuchin monk at S. Barnaba, Genoa.
    • The monthly meeting of the Secular Franciscan Order will take place in the Capuchin Friary, Dublin St. on Thursday, January 29 at 7.30 pm.
    • He was a Capuchin, which meant a life of asceticism and poverty.
    • The annual Franciscan Retreat will take place on Monday 24th May in the Capuchin Friary at 7.30 pm.
    • He then found job as a gardener in a Capuchin monastery, a job he held for the rest of his life.
    • Born in Tipperary, educated at Maynooth, he joined the Capuchins in Dublin.
    • Even the Capuchin priests began protesting about the disorderly soldiers.
    • He had long ago sought out and met Father Pio de Pietraicina, the Italian Capuchin monk who suffered the stigmata of Christ's crucifixion.
    • So I decided to do something constructive,’ said the Capuchin priest, who celebrates 40 years in the order this year.
    • Being a humble Capuchin priest, he suffered until his death, but helped and cured many people.
    • The drink was called cappuccino after the Capuchin order to which d' Aviano belonged.
  • 2capuchin" or "capuchin monkey

    mono capuchino masculine
    • And our next animal up for display is the white-faced capuchin monkey.
    • We used the owl monkey, the tufted capuchin, and the spider monkey (A. belzebuth) as representatives of subfamilies of Aotinae, Cebinae, and Atelinae, respectively.
    • The main point of the Chen and Santos experiments is to show that capuchins can learn to engage in a wider variety of behaviors that look like human economic transactions.
    • They trained capuchin monkeys, which are native to the forests of South America, to exchange a token for food.
    • I have spent many hours here photographing the cock-of-the-rock, the brown capuchin monkey (far right) and many insects, including long-legged flies.
    • Numerous primates, including chimps, baboons, black lemurs and capuchins, dip into the jungle pharmacy to combat parasites.
    • A quick Internet search reveals a thriving trade in just about every species of primate, from capuchins to chimpanzees.
    • His favorite species for this work are chimpanzees, bonobos, and capuchin monkeys.
    • What we've shown is that capuchin monkeys look remarkably like us; making rational decisions in many of the same settings that humans get right, but also make many of the same mistakes we make.
    • My field work has involved observations of the dietary behavior of various species of howler monkeys, spider monkeys, capuchins and tamarins as well as woolly spider monkeys.
    • Female capuchin monkeys refused a treat offered for good work if other monkeys received better treats.
    • The brown capuchin monkey, a seed predator, can recognize which fruits are about to open on a Cariniana micrantha tree, above.
    • In a recent experiment with pairs of captive capuchins, Brosnan handed a familiar token (a small rock) to one of the monkeys, then turned her own hand palm up.
    • The researchers said capuchins are well-suited subjects for study since they are relatively large-brained primates, skilled problem solvers, and a close evolutionary neighbor to humans.
    • Scientists believe the monkeys rub the bugs on their fur to ward off mosquitoes, a behavior documented in capuchin monkeys but never in the nocturnal owl monkeys.
    • Individuals were drawn from two large, well-established social groups of captive brown capuchins from colonies at the Yerkes National Primate Research Center and paired with a partner.
    • In recent years, researchers have identified an array of unique behaviors found among distinct groups of primate species, including chimpanzees, orang-utans, and capuchin monkeys, and associated them with culture.
    • Again, the capuchin monkey cannot be unequivocally assigned to either the typical anthropoid or nonprimate pattern.
    • Our small ships can drop you off on a pristine beach in Costa Rica, with no footprints in sight, where you'll seek out white-faced capuchins in the jungle.
    • Among the primate species are red howler and wedge-capped capuchin.