Translation of evade in Spanish:

evade

eludir, v.

Pronunciation /ɪˈveɪd//əˈveɪd/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (glance/arrest/enemy) eludir
    (enemy/arrest/glance) evadir
    (issue/question) eludir
    • There seems to be an ethos developing that no one should take responsibility for any of their acts, that they should try to evade, avoid, deny.
    • For the remaining three hours of the exercise, I stank to high heaven with other members of the patrol deliberately evading me.
    • The Israelites realizing this started to ask foolish questions in order to evade receiving this law.
    • It's one of the big questions, alternately evaded and disputed over four decades of historical writing.
    • Percy, determined to evade capture once more, somehow escaped to Marseilles.
    • The word that captured the meanings of both the plough and seven stars at the same time is nangol and it holds the key to this millennium old question that has evaded an answer so far.
    • With National and ACT looking to dominate the taxation issue this election year Labour would have been searching for a novel and newsworthy response that evades the question of responding to opposition demands on economic policy.
    • She relies on stealth and sneaking around to evade foes or avoid damage.
    • If members are not aware that these considerations exist then the question will be evaded or simply go unanswered.
    • He evaded a direct reply to questions on the possibility of induction of new faces in his ministry saying that the entire process, including oath ceremony if necessary, would be completed by July six.
    • However, rebels didn't launch any of their own flyers; opting instead, to try and evade the ships and make their escape.
    • Faith was amused by evading his questioned and watching him get frustrated.
    • Poetry cannot escape ideology nor can evade the class struggle since the latter indirectly or more directly inform the poet's political and artistic consciousness.
    • While her efforts to escape may serve to evade death, it is doubtful that she has the concepts of life and death, and the desire to live.
    • Certainly in person he answers - or evades - questions dutifully and without emotion.
    • I would evade that question because the reputations are still being made, and the last major generation is passing into retirement.
    • Stubbornly, he shook his head, evading the assault.
    • I am not trying to evade your Honour's questions, but again this case, as it has progressed through, is crystallised.
    • It certainly merits a full-powers independent judicial investigation where questions cannot be evaded.
    • For weeks, months, and even years, this Government has evaded answering questions in this House.
    • Many of them, including suspected murderers and rapists, continue to evade police capture for months or even years.
    • Parliamentary question time is full of wonderful examples of extended verbs, conjunctions and prepositional phrases employed to evade answering a question.
    • Not only is she forced to take on new lives as she evades capture, all of her political convictions are tested when the Berlin Wall falls and the Stasi are suddenly working with West German police.
    • So I did the only thing I could to evade giving an immediate answer.
    • Ask him about the high points in his career as a civil servant, and he will first try to evade answering that question.
    • These good practices shouldn't let us evade the tougher questions about how we justify importing active learning techniques into the classroom.
    • It wasn't until that moment that I realized that he had successfully evaded my earlier question of what his type of girl was.
    • He managed to evade two recapture attempts with guile, spirit and a kick like Czechoslovakian absinthe.
    • Sensing something was wrong, Helen's mother managed to evade capture but it was only once on the train with her two sisters, grandmother and aunt did Helen realise the danger.
    • Now I had to be in a survival mode and try to evade capture.
    • I responded tightly, evading his question and trying to show my dislike for his uncalled nosiness.
    • But he largely faded away to evade capture, resurfacing in 1304.
    • He swooped and swerved, dived and dodged, and down below, everyone ran around like ants, evading the shells that lost energy and feel like meteors.
    • And, in fact, so much time and energy is devoted to their staging precisely to evade that more difficult question.
    • For five years he evaded police in Mexico, Canada and France before being captured in England.
    • The Kilnsey Park three have successfully evaded traps that caught their fellow escapees and are foiling staff's attempts to win them back.
    • Testing experts seem certain that athletes who cheat often evade detection.
    • Both are cunning predators that can evade any attempts of capture or extinction.
    • Several lines of evidence suggest that twig anoles rely more on stealth than speed to capture prey and evade predators.
  • 2

    (shirk, dodge)
    (obligation/responsibility) eludir
    (obligation/responsibility) evadir
    (regulations/military service) eludir
    (taxes) evadir
    • In no sense do I advocate evading or defying the law…
    • Such regulations could be evaded by both workers and employers, but most workers, whether serving an internal or external indenture, did return to their villages.
    • They may be tempted to avoid and evade the tax levies or even escape to tax havens.
    • After all, drafters of legislation, being human, are imperfect, and some may craftily try to evade even the best-designed laws.
    • Meanwhile, the elite enjoyed their privileges and happily evaded their taxes.
    • This right can be evaded by classifying the patient as incapable of taking such a decision.
    • Lower taxes give earners less reason to avoid and evade tax, and more reason to put in extra effort.
    • You can convert profits to losses, put money in phony loans, buy businesses without people knowing who you are, and evade all laws regulating money.
    • If a bank official knew or ought to have known that a customer was using an account to evade tax, he or she is accountable under the law.
    • It is a much more serious offence to knowingly evade tax than not to pay due to lack of knowledge of one's affairs.
    • If you failed to file a return, or if a return you filed was false, fraudulent or a willful attempt to evade tax, then there's no limitation period at all.
    • A large share of total deposits in the havens come from upper-middle-class residents of Europe and North America who simply want to evade taxes.
    • Farmers are more likely to evade tax than any other group.
    • I find it incredible that you should be involved in buying, for whatever reason, one million cigarettes on which the duty had been evaded.
    • The intention of the Act was to prevent writers and publishers evading the law by remaining anonymous.
    • Some used the accounts to evade tax, while many others simply used them for practical reasons.
    • As a matter of course, corporations tried to evade laws and regulations if they stood in the way of profits.
    • It found that the legal fees were related to the conspiracy to evade income taxes and were not related to the tribute payments made on behalf of the corporation.
    • There are so many incentives available in the Irish tax system that the taxpayer with substantial income does not need to evade tax.
    • The point is that there is no practical way to evade taxes on real property.
    • I have found few decided Canadian cases about evading sentencing.
    • Furthermore, clever legislators can readily evade a constitutional rule that depends on finding evidence of an illicit purpose.
    • International law seems to be evaded, blatantly and clearly.
    • Finally, underinvoicing can be used to evade ad valorem tariffs.
    • The EU has long been the main source of business, led by Italy, as Europeans have sought to evade high domestic taxes.
    • Businesses seek to evade what are perceived as unacceptably high taxes or overly restrictive regulations; mafia groups thrive by providing a means for them to do so.
    • Already, €38.7 million has been recovered from Irish residents who used the Ansbacher deposits to evade tax.
    • Thus the US and Canadian vessel owners re-registered their vessels under Japanese and other flags to evade the US and Canadian regulations.
    • First, it would enable the provisions of the 1980 Act to be evaded in many cases in an artificial way.
    • Aiding and abetting is a criminal offence, and if proven that an accountant, financial adviser or bookkeeper encouraged a customer to evade tax, then they can face fines or jail.
    • But the international dimension of the internet has helped to safeguard freedom, because a decentralised medium evades the rule of law in specific jurisdictions.
    • Two recent pieces of EU legislation will dramatically affect the ability to evade tax using foreign accounts.
    • Merchants on both sides of the border were all too happy to evade taxes.
    • What, indeed, would be the point of establishing elaborately protective rules of criminal procedure if they could be evaded by simply relying on administrative detention?