Translation of hawkish in Spanish:


de línea dura, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈhɔkɪʃ//ˈhɔːkɪʃ/


  • 1

    de línea dura
    • Though hawkish himself, he is regarded as pragmatic in his approach.
    • What I find illuminating - and, frankly, horrifying - is that there are people for whom he is not hawkish enough.
    • He became known for his hawkish views against the Soviet Union.
    • I'm probably the most hawkish person I know on the subject.
    • When that man was in charge of monetary policy, he was known as the most hawkish Reserve Bank governor in the entire developed world.
    • Some began a move to the right, to an even harder and more hawkish anticommunism.
    • After the cold war, leaders who had been brought up on a diet of protest and peace marches became the most hawkish political generation yet.
    • He needs support within the army, and many senior generals are hawkish.
    • Even the more hawkish leaders have had peace as their priority, often making the boldest concessions.
    • NATO ally Turkey has shown no sympathy for the hawkish stance taken by London and Washington.
    • He's the man who helped persuade hawkish editors at influential Newsweek magazine to oppose the Vietnam War.
    • Such statements come from hawkish traditionalists peeved that they didn't get the all-out war they wanted.
    • The new cabinet has something of a hawkish feel to it.
    • In a hawkish, emotional speech to the Romanian parliament, Tony Blair said Milosevic was the real target of the war.
    • If anything, the Democrats have the more hawkish record on foreign policy.
    • The South is more hawkish on foreign policy, according to the data, while the East and West Coast states are the most dovish.
    • Even in hawkish circles, the closer war has come, the less enthusiasm there seems to be for it.
    • His remarks impute to Jewishness itself a hawkish pro-Israeli bias.
    • A few months ago his views were all the rage in hawkish circles.