Translation of fugitive in Spanish:

fugitive

fugitivo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈfjuːdʒɪtɪv//ˈfjudʒədɪv/

noun

  • 1

    fugitivo masculine
    fugitiva feminine
    a fugitive from justice un prófugo de la justicia
    • Right now he is a fugitive on the run, if he is alive.
    • The officers watched in amazement as their daring fugitive escaped.
    • On the morning of February 10, a wanted fugitive surrendered himself to police.
    • And, as if that wasn't bad enough, the fugitives had been separated.
    • Still, he was about to apprehend a fugitive who'd eluded the police for eleven years.
    • Of course, helping a fugitive escape the police wasn't on the agenda either.
    • He fled bail to become a fugitive from justice.
    • I would rather die first, or become a fugitive from justice!
    • They emerged from 1960s radical chic to become America's most wanted fugitives.
    • Now that she has become a fugitive from justice, the townspeople see an opportunity to exploit her.
    • We get two to three thousand calls every week, and we've caught 723 dangerous fugitives in 31 countries.
    • An escape from slavery is an expansion of experience and cultural consciousness, one that fugitive slave narratives record repeatedly.
    • On the morning of February 11, a fugitive wanted online throughout the country was arrested.
    • And he is one of the six most wanted fugitives by the FBI.
    • The federal government also pursued the matter of fugitive slaves escaping overland to territories held by foreign powers.
    • Readers may be shocked to learn that I am currently harbouring a political fugitive.
    • Information gathered by the police indicates that all of the fugitives have scattered.
    • Now in his 16th season, "America's Most Wanted " has helped capture 735 fugitives.
    • A wanted fugitive of the American highways has been holding up traffic in Steeton.
    • We extradite fugitives that come to America from other countries.

adjective

  • 1

    (runaway)
    (slave/dissident) fugitivo
  • 2literary

    (fleeting)
    (idea/memory/success) fugaz literary
    (memory/idea/success) efímero
    • She found few internal records and had to piece together most of the story from a variety of fugitive sources.
    • One of the most potentially fugitive art forms, they age, perish and demand constant care.
    • It has the great and salutary benefit of constantly reminding us how hard won is fugitive information about even quite senior office-holders.
    • Targets were established in a variety of ways, and it often reminded me of fugitive work here in the states.
    • The successful materialization of these fugitive images is a challenge.
    • It is another fugitive inscription on the page of earth that it is necessary to seize, that you want to understand.
    • I see the quality of those blue green works of mine as being very fugitive.
    • In a second, and more fugitive image, the action opens with modern citizens struggling to be heard in the public arena.
    • Although golf courses aren't the leading cause of fugitive dust, they still are considered a contributor.
    • We take a lot of measures to stop fugitive dust blow.
    • She was a Romantic ballerina of fugitive lightness, with a delicacy as much like steel as late.
    • A fugitive smile played around Rick's face as he ushered Edie in through the surprisingly large doors.
    • For me white privilege has turned out to be an elusive and fugitive subject.
    • I find the concept to which they refer somewhat fugitive.
    • The evidence for medieval agricultural magic is very fugitive, but there is no reason to think it was not pervasive.
  • 3

    (not fast)
    (dye/color) no sólido