Translation of popularly in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ˈpɑpjələrli//ˈpɒpjələli/


  • 1

    popularly known as … vulgarmente / corrientemente conocido como …
    • popularly priced goods artículos a precios económicos / populares
    • That said, this work is unlikely to be popularly acclaimed or widely read, even though it has a good deal to tell us about changing French attitudes toward war and the social and political position of the army within French society.
    • Grieg's score is more extensive than is popularly believed, and runs in its entirety to no fewer than 32 numbers, amounting to almost 90 minutes of music.
    • As a ‘laughing gas’, it was widely abused and popularly associated with ‘drunkenness’, in much the same way that aerosol-based nitrous oxide and ether-based glue are today.
    • During her lifetime, she wrote novels, plays, poetry, and philosophical meditations, but it is for her novels that she was most widely and popularly known.
    • Ostentatiously, a person's income dictates his ‘taste’, which is popularly associated with his dress, the restaurants he frequents, and the people he associates with.
    • That time, part of an interval of Earth's history called the Devonian Period by scientists such as geologists and paleontologists, is known popularly as the Age of Fishes.
    • Now it is important to realize that what is called Say's Law was in the first instance designed as a refutation of doctrines popularly held in the ages preceding the development of economics as a branch of human knowledge.
    • Since then, the word has become popularly associated with anti-colonial military activity.
    • Arabs were popularly associated with moneylending, land and property ownership and close relations with the Dutch in Indonesia.
    • ‘Global warming’ is the term applied to increasing average global temperature, popularly associated with the enhanced greenhouse effect.
    • In comparison to many sports that are widely and popularly accepted in American culture, including football, cheerleading, hockey, boxing and basketball, mixed martial arts is relatively safe.
    • Rugby, racing and beer are popularly associated with significant vernacular rituals in Australia and New Zealand.
    • The Benedictines (who, like the Carthusians, are now popularly associated with a high-quality liqueur based on distilled wine) thus owned extensive vineyards.
    • Thus, from the start, the right has been popularly associated with a conservative, cautionary stance, a certain defense of custom and tradition, and a resistance to idealistic innovation.
    • People who work outdoors often still wear the klompen (wooden shoes) popularly associated with the Dutch.
    • Saint John the Evangelist was popularly associated with Venetian rule, and showing him evoked the free and voluntary decision made by the city to join with Venice.
    • While hotels, travel agencies and others are popularly associated with the service sector economy, this arena also includes those services traditionally provided by the government.
    • As Russell further notes, ‘Demons [among other things] were blacks, who were popularly associated with shadow and the privation of light’.
    • It was the complex impact of these exchanges between east and west that created the culture, art, and scholarship that have been popularly associated with the Renaissance.
    • The field is still popularly associated more with tents than texts: stones, bones, and potsherds.