Translation of courthouse in Spanish:

courthouse

juzgado, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈkɔrtˌhaʊs//ˈkɔːthaʊs/

noun

  • 1

    juzgado masculine
    • The courthouse is a small building with seating accommodation for approximately 25 people.
    • The jail, as well as its companion courthouse building, was scheduled to undergo a major renovation.
    • We see some people coming out, his parents coming down the courthouse steps.
    • Stage a banner action outside your local federal courthouse while jurors are coming in.
    • Yesterday they walked to court together and paused briefly to be photographed before entering the historic courthouse.
    • But the point is, this court is a brand new courthouse.
    • He entered the courthouse with his customary sun glasses and ever-present cell phone.
    • Persons entered the courthouse through a door at the north end of the structure.
    • We saw him walk into the courthouse with his attorney there, not his wife.
    • He also said that if the police do not take the necessary measures for the security of the courthouses, the normal functioning of the judiciary system might be hindered.
    • As I said on Monday, there's no possible justification for courthouse violence.
    • Also, right down the street from the state courthouse where this all began yesterday.
    • I hadn't even left the courthouse building yet and he apologized.
    • Today, the media swarmed around the disgraced former CEO as he left the federal courthouse in Manhattan.
    • She noticed the white-haired old man messing with something on the courthouse steps.
    • Demonstrators from both sides sparred heatedly inside and outside the historic courthouse.
    • A protest raged on a courthouse lawn, round a makeshift stage they charged on.
    • Further, these firms all need continuous interaction with law firms, which tend to cluster near government buildings such as courthouses.
    • The acoustics in the old courthouse were terrible.
    • Yet clause 206 recognises that the Government is prepared to give those coercive powers to the private sector to transport prisoners between courthouses and prisons.