Translation of interwar in Spanish:


de entreguerras, adj.

Pronunciation /ˌɪn(t)ərˈwɔr//ɪntəˈwɔː/


  • 1

    (fashions/years/period) de entreguerras
    • As none other, he could evoke Japan of the eventful interwar period.
    • The army organized twenty-nine Guard observation squadrons during the interwar period.
    • In part because of America's absence, the fledgling organization recorded few achievements in the interwar period.
    • Life in the neglected U.S. Army of the interwar years is often portrayed as routine, dull, and unchallenging.
    • There was a genuine whiff of the interwar fascist dictatorship of Mussolini.
    • Indeed, the current interwar period is beginning to resemble the interwar period from 1871 to 1914.
    • The murder at Marseilles was one of the most appalling events of the interwar period.
    • During the interwar period, the question of the appropriate position of women was subject to national discussion.
    • As noted already, the past 15 years comprised principally a postwar, or interwar, period.
    • During the First World War and the interwar years, however, growth slowed.
    • Given the context of Europe in the interwar period, these are words that should be handled with the greatest caution.
    • The local Jewish populations, already in decline during the interwar period of independence, had been decimated.
    • The same was true of various attempts made by the League of Nations during the interwar period to achieve world disarmament.
    • Old-style fascism of the interwar period is unlikely to reemerge.
    • But exports of manufactured paper products also grew well beyond the levels of the interwar period.
    • Services were disrupted during World War I and the interwar period witnessed few new developments except for the introduction of diesel motorships.
    • The period covering the two world wars and the interwar Great Depression was one of falling FDI.
    • Decision-makers and public opinion in the interwar period yearned for stability and an end to war-induced disruption.
    • Indeed, even in the interwar period, when it was thought to be entirely disengaged, it was still a critical factor in international relations.
    • Simon Wiesenthal was born in Galicia, Ukraine, in 1908, an area which became part of Poland during the interwar years.