Translation of enfranchise in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ɪnˈfrænˌtʃaɪz//ɛnˈfrænˌtʃaɪz//ɪnˈfran(t)ʃʌɪz//ɛnˈfran(t)ʃʌɪz/

transitive verb

  • 1

    conceder el (derecho al) voto a
    • They must also explain their policies to the Hispanics who are enfranchised.
    • Roman voters didn't want to enfranchise the Italians either, because it would water down their own votes.
    • After 1860, the trend across Europe was to widen the male electorate and enfranchise women for local elections.
    • Women and slaves were not given the vote and qualifications limited the number of men enfranchised.
    • Women over 30 were enfranchised in 1918; and women over 21 received the vote in 1928.
    • The property qualification for voting was abolished and women were enfranchised in 1893.
    • Their influence was enhanced by the new constitution promulgated in 1779-the first and only one in Italy - which created local assemblies of landed proprietors but did not enfranchise the mass of the population.
    • They will not suddenly enfranchise women, hold elections and step aside from power.
    • Only males aged 21 or older who owned, leased, or rented a freehold estate or dwelling above a specified value were enfranchised under the New Zealand Constitution Act 1852.
    • Neither the religion nor the region will be the same if women are enfranchised and empowered.
    • We need your passion to ensure that a free Iraq enfranchises all its peoples, that there is an Iraq in which the state is constrained by law and that works for its citizens.
    • As if aware that their vote made little difference, more than half of the 3 million enfranchised Hong Kong people stayed away from polling stations.
    • White women of British origin were newly enfranchised; their goals were equal rights, higher education and jobs in the new helping professions.
    • Indeed only he believed that women should be enfranchised at this time.
    • But this did not prevent the NSW parliament enfranchising women in that same year.
    • One reason may have been the passage in 1965 of the Voting Rights Act, which quickly and effectively enfranchised Southern blacks who had been barred from the polls for many years.
    • After women were enfranchised, women's political organisations such as the New South Wales based Women's Political Education League established classes in speaking and debating and ran schools for citizenship.