Translation of monoglot in Spanish:


monolingüe, adj.

Pronunciation: /ˈmɒnə(ʊ)ɡlɒt//ˈmɑnəˌɡlɑt/


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    persona monolingüe feminine
    • Although it was spoken by 93 per cent in 1901, with 50.4 monoglot, the proportion had declined to 59.1 per cent in 1991.
    • It is also an encouragement to monoglot speakers to learn the language when they see it in print in such a popular paper as your own.
    • Danish students are reported using the English definite article more often than monoglot speakers of English.
    • Scotland has never been a monoglot country, but has had at least three languages, of which Scots is one and Gaelic another.
    • In 1901, 89.6 per cent spoke Welsh with 47.7 being monoglot Welsh.
    • As an Irishman and an Englishspeaker, Martin was something of a rarity in the Vatican, which was top-heavy at the time with monoglot Italians.
    • Growing up bilingual in English and German, Hobsbawm picked up three or four other languages along the way (he reproves monoglot historians for their provincialism).
    • While it is reasonable to suppose that many people continued to live in a monoglot world, there were multicultural societies in Britain and Ireland at this time too.
    • Our already ideologically narrow local media sphere is further narrowed by this recycling of a globally homogenized, monoglot worldview.
    • When the Assembly was operating, we would hear monoglot Sinn Féiners ending their speeches with a word or two of Irish.
    • He is the darling of German society magazines and is the kind of multilingual European who puts monoglot Brits to shame.
    • At the 1981 census, there were little over 80,000 speakers, with only a few hundred under the age of five and there are few monoglot speakers above this age.