Translation of legate in Spanish:


legado, n.

Pronunciation /ˈlɛɡət//ˈlɛɡət/


  • 1

    legado masculine
    • Improvising hastily, the papal legate Guala is said to have crowned the new king with a chaplet of flowers.
    • It was traditional by this time that only this German king could also be crowned Holy Roman Emperor, though this could be done only by the pope or a papal legate.
    • However, by 1684 he had entered the service of Cardinal Benedetto Pamphili, with whom he remained until the latter's appointment as papal legate to Bologna in 1690.
    • Antonio Alati, bishop of Urbino, found himself papal legate in Scotland in 1437.
    • Because of Damian's rhetorical skills and his knowledge of Canon Law, the Pope used him as his legate on several occasions.
    • Since this was in the nature of prophesy, the papal legate was able to insist that this showed clearly that the Church should be leading the Crusade.
    • John Paul II appointed Arinze to be the pontifical legate to other faiths, and to remind us that God is a God of joy.
    • He quarreled with the papal legate, Pelagius, and returned to Acre for a time in 1220.
    • Cardinal Marino was the papal legate to Perugia between 1535 and 1539.
    • A number of counts and other lords came with their forces, but the most significant and influential arrival was Cardinal Pelagius, a papal legate.
    • Events came to a head in 1208 when a papal legate was assassinated near Carcassonne.
    • He also sent two papal legates over to England to negotiate these reparations.
    • A papal legate was someone chosen by the pope to act on his behalf in a certain matter.
    • In the past it took months, if not years, for a papal legate to travel over the Alps to deliver authoritative Roman decisions.
    • Other likely candidates are Simon of Brion, the papal legate, and Ranulph of Houblonnire, Tempier's future successor as bishop of Paris.
    • Luther was smarter and better prepared than the papal legate had anticipated.
    • The pope sent a legate, who entered into long negotiations that eventually involved the High Court as well.
    • The first recorded trace of Roman interference in Irish affairs was, apparently, at the Council of Rathbreasail in 1110, when a Papal legate dropped by to listen to the proceedings.
    • He left Rome on 5 July 1463 when Bessarion was appointed as papal legate to the Venetian Republic.
    • But Henry III was a peacemaker by temperament, and so was the papal legate, Ottobuono Fieschi, who arrived in England in October 1265.