Translation of restoration in Spanish:


restauración, n.

Pronunciation /ˌrɛstəˈreɪʃ(ə)n//rɛstəˈreɪʃ(ə)n/


  • 1

    • 1.1

      (of democracy) restauración feminine
      (of democracy) reinstauración feminine
      (of democracy) restablecimiento masculine
      (of order, peace) restablecimiento masculine
      her restoration to full health will take time su total recuperación / restablecimiento llevará tiempo
      • When the Roosevelt administration took us off the gold standard in 1933, the bulk of the nation's economists opposed the move and advocated its speedy restoration.
      • The goal was a reform of the fundamental basis of social life and the restoration of power to the market to establish justice and equality.
      • The resolution of the Oedipal conflict between Horatio and his father, who had been promised Glorvina in marriage, points toward a restoration of the inheritance.
      • What if largely unpredictable environmental changes create disturbances but not restoration to a previous state of equilibrium?
      • Let us place this call for the restoration of national sovereignty in its historical context.
      • After World War II, the Canadian Indians became more vociferous in demanding a restoration of their rights.
      • The choice was typically between the long path to prosecution or the rapid restoration of business functions.
      • In 1825, under threat of another French invasion and the restoration of slavery, Haitian officials signed the document which was to prove the beginning of the end for any hope of autonomy.
      • Their agitation for a more powerful Dublin parliament was framed not as a progressive reform, but as the restoration of aristocratic prerogatives that had been taken away.
      • The short-lived and disastrous attempt by James II to restore catholicism to England put paid to any restoration of relations with the papacy for all but the small recusant catholic community.
      • Over time, the process of restoration of traditional cults turned to whole-scale obliteration of all things associated with Akhenaten.
      • Yet I shall not join the hardy band of current advocates of the gold standard, who call for a virtual restoration of the status quo ante 1933.
      • I will continue to campaign for the restoration of the independent circumstances allowance, and work towards a living allowance for all students.
      • Ecologist Daniel Botkin says the aim of restoration should be to bring a system within its natural ranges of variability.
      • For more than a decade now, the Lemhis have sought federal restoration of their status as a separate tribe.
      • Meanwhile, the pensioners expressed a note of gratitude for the new increases offered, and promptly promised to press on with their demands for the restoration of the link between pensions and earnings.
      • Veteran book publishers demanded a restoration of their former rights and privileges.
      • In ancient Athens, the breakdown of the old society led to changes and to a long period of social turmoil caused by those who challenged the ongoing changes and called for the restoration of the old traditions.
      • Of course, the most important thing was the restoration of democracy, freedom, and respect for human rights.
      • Moreover, Brazil represented a restoration of the comfort she had experienced only fleetingly as a child.

    • 1.2(to throne, power)

      restauración feminine
      reinstauración feminine
      the Restoration (de la monarquía británica en 1660) la Restauración
      • The defeat of the French meant the restoration of the old regimes in Italy, including the Papal States.
      • His son succeeded him, but Richard Cromwell was not a strong ruler, and almost immediately the royalists began to work for a restoration of the Stuarts.
      • The restoration of the monarchy brought political oblivion, then intermittent government harassment for the rest of his life.
      • The restoration of the Stanley government in 1660 therefore caused as little friction and alteration as its temporary cessation had.
      • The restoration of monarchies in 1814-15 heralded a wave of persecution of minorities deemed to be associated with revolution.
      • In France, for example, a liberal restoration allowed the return of a free press and enabled the minister of finances to establish the annual budget as an immutable feature of French political life.
      • During a brief restoration of the monarchy, under King George II's orders, they were all buried together in the family plot.
      • Royalists believed that it would smooth the way towards a restoration, and to hasten the moment, they favoured a conciliatory approach to both Austria and Great Britain.
      • British imperial policy stiffened after the restoration of the monarchy in 1660.
      • Although it liked to depict itself as a restoration of throne and altar, the Bourbon regime that succeeded Napoleon changed little of this.
      • Three of his pictures travelled to London as a gift from the Dutch States General to King Charles II on his restoration to the throne in 1660.
      • All the indicators are that any free consultation of the community would have revealed an overwhelming consensus for a restoration of the Stuart monarchy.
      • In 1814 Laplace supported the restoration of the Bourbon monarchy and cast his vote in the Senate against Napoleon.
      • The restoration of the monarchy brought about the resumption of Anglican worship and its musical traditions.
      • The Directory tried to preserve the Revolution of 1789 - they opposed the restoration of the ancien regime as well as popular democracy.
      • James Rothschild, his brother, arrived in Paris in 1811 and helped finance the restoration of the Bourbon monarchy.
      • Second, by spreading revolutionary ideals and institutions, Napoleon made it impossible for the restoration of the ancien regime.
      • Between the World Wars, the Greek population vacillated between the establishment of a republican form of government and the restoration of monarchy.
      • The restoration of the monarchy in 1660 could be seen as proof that, as kings had always argued, it was the bulwark against anarchy or despotism.
      • In April 1936, he became Prime Minister upon the restoration of the monarchy, and on 4 August 1936 was given dictatorial powers.

    • 1.3formal (of sth lost, stolen)

      restitución feminine formal
      devolución feminine
      • Given this, decisions about public funding for Everglades restoration will proceed with limited economic information.
      • Now the sentiment behind the hymn - the restoration of the Fatherland - had again become relevant.
      • Entire villages, thanks to careful preservation or restoration, are attractions themselves.
      • Currently, we are aware river otter restorations are only occurring in New York.
      • The first phase of the park's restoration is now complete.
      • By recalling the idyllic past, the poetic imagination can, by bringing forth the image of that apparently lost Utopia, promote its future restoration.
      • The restoration of diversity is one of the keys not only to our survival but also to our prosperity in the future.
      • The court declared that no money would be awarded for ecological restoration.
      • So I started asking colleagues for examples of successful salmon restoration.
      • This project combines fire rehabilitation with watershed and ecosystem restoration on sites where loblolly pine has been ravaged by bugs and blight.
      • However, literature on North Slope wetland restoration suggests that objectives of revegetation are vague.
      • Ecosystem restoration is needed on many of our national forests to re-establish healthy, fire adaptive forestlands and to increase water resources.
      • Ecologists have long recognized the need to incorporate spatial scale into planning ecological restorations.
      • Sadly, growth momentum can't be easily recaptured, and a costly three-year process of restoration or replanting will be required.
      • The measure would eliminate commercial logging on federal public lands, promote restoration, and aid economically stressed logging communities.
      • Autopsies revealed a partial restoration of the dopamine-producing cells, indicating that brain cells could be prodded to repair themselves.
      • He claimed to have finally kicked the drugs in 2002 with the help of a treatment called neurotransmitter restoration.
      • Environmental historians often have neglected stories of reforestation, restoration, and rehabilitation of damaged ecosystems.
      • They have to be combined as far as possible with a policy of restoration of property in the form of family houses with gardens.
      • He's unflinching on this: the restoration of his reputation is at stake.

  • 2

    (of building, painting) restauración feminine
    (of text, piece of music) reconstrucción feminine
    • In partnership with Eric Lange, Bromberg also specialises in the restoration of sound films.
    • During this restoration, the inscription was found to date from a later period than the rest of the painting, and was removed, along with much of the blue paint underneath it.
    • As the owner of any old house will tell you, the repair and restoration of historic buildings is never cheap as it often demands special skills and expensive materials, and can involve hidden costs.
    • The sight of the centuries-old structure, covered in ornate mosaics and undergoing restoration, struck the young artist with awe.
    • In Miami, restoration of the buildings was what rescued the district from the brink of dereliction.
    • After the flood of 1966, the S Ruffillo Altarpiece underwent restoration.
    • I am keen to pursue a career in any aspect of the preservation, renovation and restoration of historic buildings.
    • Ballingarrane remains an impressive country estate though the new owners will probably want to do some modernisation and restoration.
    • In marked contrast, the current restoration of Ballyfin is an exemplary model of close attention to the demesne landscape as well as the house itself.
    • The course of the rivulet of wine, from which a Bacchante is scooping a jugful, is confused, perhaps through the deterioration of the paint or through inept restoration.
    • A great deal of the older ironwork in this country now needs careful restoration and painting.
    • Even if the process of restoration did not definitively prove that this figure was part of the final design, the comparison with the drawing leaves no doubt on this point.
    • In this paper I discuss the ton bun tradition as a form of Buddhist revivalism, expressed essentially in the building or restoration of Buddhist monuments.
    • Finally, in 1971, the Mary Rose was definitively located and the process of recovery and restoration began in earnest, culminating in the raising of the ship 1982.
    • Tax relief is provided by the Revenue Commissioners in respect of expenditure incurred on the repair, maintenance or restoration of the approved building or garden.
    • One of the lessons learned from the programme was how reluctant the potential owners and tenants were to invest in historic buildings before restoration.
    • This is one of several major discoveries that demonstrate how the room's restoration was a dynamic process of art-historical research, with implications for future scholarship.
    • This year sees the culmination of a major programme of restoration and redecoration at Temple Newsam House, Leeds, which contains one of England's finest art collections in a domestic setting.
    • During restoration, pages were photographed and a facsimile produced.
    • In 1949 the building was vacated as unsafe (at this time it was serving as the headquarters of the Civic Guard) and it has been many years in restoration and conversion to a museum.