Translation of fecund in Spanish:

fecund

fecundo, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈfikənd//ˈfiːk(ə)nd//ˈfɛkənd//ˈfɛk(ə)nd/

adjective

literary

  • 1

    fecundo
    • Culture flourished in this fecund valley in 1879, when the opera house, decreed a national historic landmark in 1973, first opened.
    • It's not just marigolds and magnolias that grow abundantly in the fecund heat of the South.
    • Deer are a fecund species, and they produce multiple offspring when stressed.
    • They have let loose their fecund imaginations on the facts of Barrie's life like a pack of hungry dogs.
    • I do not depend only on my excellent memory when I state without fear of contradiction that Sir John's recollections, undeniably fabulous and indicative of a mind still very fecund, are anything but reliable.
    • Barker's language is ‘dangerously seductive, rich, fecund, muscular, poetic and especially obscene’.
    • Until now, the only human cells thought fecund enough for the purpose of transplant growth were rare, primitive cells called stem cells.
    • An accomplished harmonicist and vocalist, Godboo's talent has flourished in the fecund blues milieu.
    • It also argues that an ethics of difference, and a poetics to support it, are needed in order to move the course of history in a more fruitful and fecund direction.
    • Way down South, down Florida way, the land is fecund, the air is ripe with growth.
    • The fashion world is a fecund, fruitful and fertile source of metaphoric phrases.
    • The natural surroundings of the airfield, draped in early morning mist, look too lush and fecund for a country gripped by a grim war.
    • Yet this process of degradation does not destroy its object; rather, the degraded object finds renewal in the regenerative, positive aspect of the fecund and fecal body.
    • Miró himself was an artist whose utterly distinctive early work had great beauty of form and color, and whose fecund imagery delights and amuses.
    • We can have a fecund economy, and we can have growth that's not something to be terrified of but celebrated - the way you celebrate a child growing up, or a tree that grows.
    • The first quartet, subtitled ‘From My Life’ is a magnificent testament to its composer's fecund tunefulness as well as his fondness for telling a story in even his supposedly abstract works.
    • Portraits were shown in decorous green rooms, while the more acidic green of the walls displaying mythological and Biblical heroines signaled the internal realm of Chasseriau's fecund imagination.
    • It is not to Tolkien's prose that we respond; it is to his fecund, delighted, heroic imagination, his unerring moral compass, his hold to the idea of the timeless struggle between good and evil which gave birth to an entire genre.
    • The third generation were less fecund, one son dying as a youth, the other marrying late and having no children.
    • From there, Gay proceeded to cultivate a long and fecund engagement with the French Enlightenment, translating, anthologizing and interpreting key texts, and in doing so establishing himself as a major figure in the field.