Translation of obtrude in Spanish:

obtrude

imponer, v.

Pronunciation /əbˈtrud//əbˈtruːd/

transitive verb

formal

  • 1

    (force)
    imponer
    to obtrude one's opinions on others imponer sus opiniones a los demás
    • Please excuse me for obtruding my weakness and my finitude, here, into your daily lives.
    • Passion is known to obtrude judgement and there is a lot of passionate anti-corporate and anti-American sentiment around.
    • The billowing words obtruded itself into all the elf's senses.
    • Into this meditation obtrudes another vision, with an entirely distinct vocabulary and resonance.
    • In Angst the world obtrudes itself and is seen as what gives significance but is itself without significance.
    • But I challenge the ethics of including stealthily edited sequences and extras that obtrude questionable material on unsuspecting viewers.
    • I wish not to obtrude any constraints or restraints on you.
    • Instead of the lost name - Signorelli - two other names of artists - Botticelli and Boltraffio - obtruded themselves.
    • That this did not impair his relations with his mother suggests that he concealed it from her or at least did not obtrude it.
    • Further obfuscation is caused by Sherry's eagerness to obtrude himself.
    • However hard we try to concentrate on the paintings, the sad facts of Solomon's biography insist on obtruding themselves.
  • 2

    Zoology
    (push out)
    sacar
    • Other problems arise elsewhere on those occasions when the hand of editor or fingerer obtrude.
    • Rather, they obtrude persistently into consciousness, perturbing us when we would rather forget them, even disrupting our dreams.
    • But if such matters obtruded in their investigations then the tribunal was perfectly entitled to investigate.
    • In some places, solid blocks of the stone obtrude from the granite pavement of the front of the memorial or from its curved base.
    • Thin membrane-like fins were obtruding from his forearms and lower legs.
    • It is rather striking how often oracles obtrude in one form or another in debates about the kingship at Sparta.
    • Wilson does obtrude, though, with a half-hour introductory jazz concert that is supererogatory, even if Cheryl Alexander is a very winning performer.
    • We would seek to avoid obtruding on to the slopes traditionally used for sledging, or to restrict the area used by horse riders.
    • A creature sat against the wall on a small, knobby, wooden stool, caressing her large stomach, obtruding over her legs.
    • Then the chosen ones would not obtrude with their sleek vehicles.

intransitive verb

formal

  • 1

    the author's views do not obtrude el autor no da prominencia a sus propias opiniones
    • the memory kept obtruding (itself) el recuerdo no cesaba de venirme a la memoria