Translation of inure in Spanish:

inure

Pronunciation /əˈn(j)ʊr//ɪˈnjʊə//ɪˈnjɔː/

transitive verb

formal

  • 1

    to inure sb to sth habituar a algn a algo
    • she had become inured to their insults se había hecho inmune / se había habituado a sus insultos
    • The routinization of this kind of scandal in academia has almost inured us to the possibility of recourse.
    • You'd think my Southern nature would inure me to this weather.
    • And, no matter how thick the skin or how inured you've become to it, it hurts.
    • We are so ethically and morally challenged, that we are inured to the trampling of the truth.
    • The frightening risks taken by clandestine immigrants are so common we are inured to them.
    • After seven years in the firing line with Rangers and three-and-a-half years prising out body pellets at Goodison Park, Smith is inured to criticism.
    • Oh well, at least all those years in the aquarium have completely inured me to being wet.
    • Naturally, Critser found all this perturbing but, like most people, he was inured to the daily diet of doom and gloom fed to him by the press - all the more so since he belongs to its massed ranks himself.
    • Chennai's citizens are quite inured to the problem of water scarcity.
    • I worry about the state of their souls as individuals, and about the state of a society that produces people so inured to violence and gore.
    • They are inured to charges of lies or corruption - violence and prurience are what moves them.
    • Perhaps it works best if seen as a character study of Detective Coleman, an examination of a cop who has seen so much evil that he is inured to it.
    • Learning his political affiliation was a bitter blow, fifteen years ago, when I'd just fallen in love, but I am inured to the knowledge by now.
    • No one who watches the movie now would shriek or gasp at the first sight of the monster- we're too inured to more convincing beasts.
    • We are so inured to the laxness and corruptness, that we defend the bullies and liars.
    • They think we are inured to the whole business and, in any case, suffused with a boredom with the political process.
    • We are so inured to the news, it's refreshing to have the conflict described by somebody who was there.
    • In exchange for the privilege of fieldwork he had to do camp chores every afternoon, which was nothing - three years of graduate school had inured him to slave labor and subsistence living.
    • We are perhaps inured to some of its excesses, but I don't think any Scot does not find it reprehensible.
    • It means as well that the American population must be inured to violence and brutality, both abroad and at home.