Translation of erasure in Spanish:

erasure

borrado, n.

Pronunciation: /ɪˈreɪʒə//əˈreɪʃər/

noun

  • 1

    (act of erasing)
    borrado masculine
    • The judges recorded their diving scores on cardboard "with a lot of erasure," she said.
    • Postmodern psychology argues for the erasure of the category of self.
    • In the years since 1981, I have seen both significant erasures and wholesale additions.
    • Erasure, like silence, suggests a sweeping lack of authority by owning up to a loss of control.
    • "Before" and "after" satellite photographs showed the erasure even of geographic features of the landscape.
    • How salutary is modernity if it is accompanied by the erasure of cultural traditions?
    • The process of historical erasure may have started then.
    • This political-ideological position is deeply contradictory, and necessarily involves erasures.
    • Regardless of who is at fault, it is clear that never before in jazz has a movie caused the actual erasure of important music.
    • This willful erasure seems to represent the deliberate amnesia of a society that does not want to remember.
    • The duration of time they will be retained before erasure or destruction should be specified.
    • The multiple erasures of the historical record, as successive occupations and regimes rewrote truth, have left interesting legacies in Poland.
    • Byron became enthusiastic about the project, and wrote out a 16-line poem "Saul," in less than an hour with no erasures.
    • It follows that in the present case the first and main question is whether the direction of erasure was justified.
    • Their departure was not an erasure of an era because memories remained.
    • I point out that any mistakes or erasures won't show, as the figure will be turned over and clean side will face up.
    • With painstaking penmanship and a few erasures to correct spellings and numbers, the little girl explained herself.
    • Erasure will clearly also have a serious effect on a doctor's employment and right to practise.
    • It's a symphonic dance, like Ravel's La Valse, a study in the erasure of the bar line while keeping a steady pulse.
    • Some of these supraliminal frames are panels of video static, a screen equivalent of total erasure.
    • His paintings are full of erasures, redrawn lines and strokes partially covered with translucent white paint.
    • The crucial detail is the erasure of the serial numbers.
    • Regardless of popular calls for the erasure of African identity, I steadfastly remain of African descent.
    • It is true that if someone needs to investigate the erasure, the tonal image will need to be examined.
    • Likewise the second round of erasures eliminates all points with a 1 in the second position after the radix point.
    • His penmanship was very neat, and his letters and manuscripts, as completed by him, are without blots or erasures.
    • We need no asterisks or erasures.
    • The shots handed to VCE included some complicated digital erasure shots, motion control shots, and digital compositing duties.
    • DVD-R is a write-once format, meaning that data can be written to a disc and stored without fear of accidental erasure.
    • Others found comfort in the erasure of the recent past.
    • Faith in American virtue remains intact, and the erasure of collective memory is stunning.
    • On the one hand, Pope's symbolic erasure of "Madam Dacier" anticipates her misconstrued legacy.
    • Avoid blots and erasures; they indicate carelessness or unbecoming haste.
    • For Améry, forced explusion from his country and his language was not a loss but an erasure.
    • It will only be these rough notes which will be liable to erasure.
    • It is a question not of temporal displacement but rather the erasure of narrative time itself.
    • Of course, the ascription is tenuous, and wars are fought over the erasure of place, as though to suggest it was malleable.
    • Paintings were written upon, over-painted, and amended with the erasures remaining visible.
    • The erasure of historical language points to the crisis of public memory as a tool for agency and civic engagement.
  • 2

    (erased letter, word)
    tachadura feminine
    borrón masculine