Translation of Hispanic in Spanish:

Hispanic

hispánico, adj.

Pronunciation /hɪˈspænɪk//hɪˈspanɪk/

adjective

  • 1

    (scholar/people/culture) hispánico
    (people/culture/scholar) hispano
    (community/voter) (in US) hispano
    • The project will provide hands-on training and artist mentorships targeted to highly motivated Hispanic teens.
    • In addition, about 40 percent of the Hispanic population in America reported they do not speak English well.
    • The specific role of family differs somewhat between Hispanic and African American cultures.
    • Alleged Hispanic resistance to learning English is one of Huntington's central claims.
    • The influx of Cubans into Florida beginning in 1960 turned the Miami-Dade County area into a centre of Hispanic language and culture.
    • These children are on their way to two weeks of summer camp, but for many parents in this heavily Hispanic neighborhood that is a frightful thought.
    • I would love to learn more about the Hispanic culture and people!
    • What he saw on the British-controlled island would shape his dedication to social justice and start a life-long affection for Hispanic people.
    • We're talking about focusing on the Hispanic community as a whole.
    • As a result, they have overlooked the unique characteristics and problems posed by contemporary Hispanic immigration.
    • This charming story about land rights, written by a Caucasian man, is told from the viewpoint of indigenous and Hispanic people.
    • For the Hispanic community the Spanish language is the language of prayer and of communion with God.
    • Then Alicia the Hispanic looking girl went second.
    • Welchert recalls that early meeting with Hispanic leaders.
    • Ruiz, originally of Puerto Rico, becomes the first Hispanic heavyweight champion with his unanimous decision over Holyfield.
    • After all, the ethnic composition of the areas served by the clubs is heavily Hispanic, and summer camp is not part of the Hispanic culture.
    • If this plan is approved, principals and schools with the majority of Hispanic students would have three years to learn Spanish.
    • Bonilla is Hispanic, and gets substantial Hispanic support.
    • Recently, it launched a monthly section called Tempo that niftily reports on Hispanic culture in the city.
    • In the event, the segregated Hispanic community of Tucson was conspicuous by its under-representation.
    • By whatever name, the Hispanic community is beginning to make itself felt - politically and economically.
    • The Hispanic community in Denver didn't ignore Issel's response, and Issel was forced to resign.
    • Asian and Hispanic communities grew in California and New York.
    • This plus his job was the sum total real-life experience he'd had with Hispanic culture.
    • And by the way, those are Hispanic citizens as well as white citizens.
    • While a smaller component, immigrants from Spain also are considered part of the Hispanic demographic group in this country.
    • We've seen things from Vanuatu, the Hispanic crosses in South America.
    • The food is far more colourful - in fact, the photos on the menu look just like what you get: great heaping platters of Hispanic favourites.
    • Many immigrants moved either back to Spain or to another Hispanic country.
    • There has been less class conflict in Honduras than in the other Hispanic Central American countries.
    • This administration is committed to ensuring that Hispanic workers are safe on the job and fully and fairly compensated for their work.
    • We're a battleground state with a large Hispanic population.
    • The residents of Miami used to look down on Hispanic food and culture, but now they can't get enough of it.
    • While the Hispanic population in Calgary is still less than 20,000 people, the festival is a huge draw for Calgarians from all backgrounds.
    • Total system-wide black and Hispanic admissions are up significantly, exactly what UC wanted.
    • I was to play Pablo, the Hispanic friend at the poker party.
    • Gonzales said media surveys are not well-designed for measuring Hispanic voting patterns.
    • I saw your poll earlier said that only 10 percent of the Hispanic community is concerned about immigration.
    • There is quite a large Hispanic population here.

noun

US

  • 1

    hispano masculine
    hispana feminine
    • For all anyone knows it could work equally well in Asians or Caucasians or Hispanics.
    • And where we spent the resources and we talked to Hispanics, we picked up the Hispanic vote.
    • Well, we're seeing how Hispanics are really integrating into American society.
    • This means that projections and, therefore birth rates, are not very reliable for Hispanics.
    • Twice as many Hispanics as European American students feel very comfortable.
    • That's because there just weren't that many Hispanics playing in the majors.
    • African Americans and Hispanics shared the belief that education would help reduce the stigma.
    • This time it was for the influx of Hasidic Jews, Hispanics, and some twenty other ethnic groups.
    • In the United States, among Hispanics, Mexican Americans have the lowest rate of asthma.
    • Some of these are in immigrant gateway states, with growing numbers of Hispanics and Asians.
    • Other Hispanics complain about a lack of good Latino comedies in English.
    • While most white men backed him, majorities of women, African-Americans and Hispanics did not.
    • There is some directed diffusion of Hispanics and Asians outward from these immigrant ports of entry.
    • The same trend is evident among Hispanics at more selective universities, the commission said.
    • While not universal, some operators are pursuing Hispanics with targeted initiatives.
    • When I made my career choice, I knew I wanted to reach out to under-represented groups, especially Hispanics.
    • According to these standards, Hispanics or Latinos are referred to as an ethnic group.
    • Of the Hispanics in the district, 59 percent reported they speak only Spanish in the home.
    • Riley says that few of those students are Hispanics or African Americans and he wants to see the numbers doubled.
    • Family intactness was a significant factor only for whites and Hispanics.