Translation of rabid in Spanish:

rabid

rabioso, adj.

Pronunciation: /ˈreɪbəd//ˈrabɪd//ˈreɪbɪd//ˈræbəd/

adjective

  • 1

    (dog/fox) rabioso
    • As a result of haphazard and inadequate culling, there is now a plague of rabid foxes affecting villages and cities in an arc across the Alps from Austria, through Hungary, Slovenia and Slovakia to Poland.
    • Normally wolves would not be a problem, but a rabid wolf had been shot near the town only days before and we could see that our guide and the others were visibly worried about a possible attack.
    • A person who is bitten by a rabid animal but given treatment with rabies vaccines can expect not to develop rabies.
    • You could get stitched up and receive rabies vaccinations if you got mauled by a rabid dog.
    • The last part of the name is supposed to come from a time when horehound was considered to be effective protection from the bite of a rabid dog.
    • Unfortunately, reality is: if one reaches out to pet a rabid dog, no amount of wishful, pretty thinking will keep that dog from biting you.
    • On July 6, 1885, Pasteur did something that no one else in human history had every done - he vaccinated a young boy who had been bitten more than 14 times by a rabid dog.
    • Outside the United States, exposure to rabid dogs is the most common cause of transmission to humans.
    • ‘My Indian idyll came to an end four years after Independence because of a panther and a rabid dog,’ she wrote years later.
    • There is death and destruction and they say that it's too dangerous to enter the city because of the rabid dogs and raw sewage - when they're the ones who have created this health hazard.
    • He went on to develop a rabies vaccine that was made from the spinal cords of rabid rabbits.
    • Rutgers fans speak with envy of Midwest football schools such as Nebraska, where the fan support is rabid and the local kids stick around.
    • Many rabid political partisans are so thin-skinned that any unfavorable truth about their heroes muddles their thinking.
    • On the night of 14 April, as he sat with his wife at Ford's Theatre in Washington, he was shot by John Wilkes Booth, an actor and rabid Confederate supporter.
    • One of the biggest forces in the underground scene right now is what's called extreme music, and it's got a rabid fanbase.
    • A certain portion of these teachers are incompetents and frauds; some are rabid patriots and fundamentalists - and some are ham-fisted leftists.
    • Really, the rabid support for gun ownership stateside comes from an ideal that the people should be able to, if necessary, mount an armed resistance to a tyrannical and corrupt government for the purposes of revolution.
    • Over the course of the years most of my rabid political beliefs have been tempered somewhat by increasing understanding of the situation.
    • I am not a rabid republican but a middle-of-the-road Irish person who is proud of her Irish history and does not like to see it rewritten by anti-Irish journalists with a unionist agenda offensive to ordinary Irish people.
    • There's a small, but rabid group of fanatical followers.
    • For as long as anyone can remember, Indonesian supporters have been infamous, rabid in their encouragement of winners and cruel in their criticism of the vanquished.
    • The governor's repeated claim that he will raise the issue of capital punishment during the 2004 session may be no more than a bone tossed to his more rabid supporters.
    • There're idiots and rabid fanatics on both sides.
    • Plus, it's worth remembering that while convention-goers may be rabid partisans, the folks at home tend to be in the middle.
    • It is to do with culture, they argue, and to keep indigenous populations from feeling ‘swamped’ and thus prey to rabid extremists.
    • In some instances, such as the eugenic movement, rabid prejudice against so-called racial inferiors combined with a belief in human progress.
    • In the process, he has been hailed as a prescient genius and dismissed as a rabid extremist, but almost always recognised as a novelist of great power and originality.
    • Televised sports events now evoke maniacal, raucous, rabid and even aggressive sentiments against rival nations or neighbours.
    • He was a rabid snob and a squirming snake-pit of prejudice, without even the intelligence to realise that other people were as human as himself.
  • 2

    (hostility/prejudice) virulento
    (hostility/prejudice) feroz
    (socialist/fascist) furibundo
    (socialist/fascist) rabioso