Translation of Slovene in Spanish:

Slovene

esloveno, n.

Pronunciation /ˈsloʊvin//ˈsləʊviːn//sləʊˈviːn/

noun

  • 1

    (person)
    esloveno masculine
    eslovena feminine
    • It's also true that by the time the Slovenes, Maltese or Estonians take the helm, the strain will show - so the team presidencies proposed in the draft constitution will seem a better if duller idea.
    • Some Slovenes opposed the National Assembly's 2001 decision to allow its waters to be used by nuclear-powered submarines and submarines with nuclear strike capabilities.
    • Even some Slovenes don't understand what other Slovenes are saying because the villages in the mountains would often get cut off by snow, so they kept their dialects intact.
    • Serbia did not survive the war, but King Peter did, emerging in 1918 as monarch of the new kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, soon to be Yugoslavia.
    • The Slovenes appear to be the only European people who still use millet in their traditional cookery; and, like the Russians and the Poles, they have a liking for buckwheat.
    • Hungarians, Poles and Slovenes tend to consume the richest food.
    • Besides Slovene television programs, Slovenes can also watch Italian, Austrian, English, and American television shows, including news.
    • Broadly speaking, there were two main ethnic groups - the Serbs and the Croats - plus three other smaller ethnic groupings - Albanians, Macedonians, Slovenes.
    • He returned home to a newly independent Kingdom of Croats, Slovenes, and Serbs, and became a pivotal figure in the Croatian Communist Party organization.
    • Yugoslavia was formed in 1918 as the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, and Montenegro gave up its statehood to join.
    • Though most Slovenes have brushed up on English to prepare for a British invasion, I only saw one other group of British tourists while eating dinner at the marvellous fish restaurant Gostilna As, on Copova Ulica.
    • On 20 July 1917, the Yugoslav Committee in conjunction with the exiled Serbian government issued the Corfu Declaration which paved the way for a South Slav state of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes.
    • Among them were 92 Austrians, 37 Germans, 10 Japanese, eight Americans, four Slovenes, two Dutch, one person from the Czech Republic and one from Great Britain.
    • Just 78% believe they have a duty to protect nature, compared to 98% of Swedes, Danes, Slovenes and Germans.
    • I have broken bread with the Slovenes and the Slovaks.
    • But outside his circle of family, friends and supporters, his ultra-cycling accomplishments came up a distant second in the minds of most Slovenes.
    • Thus, Croatians, Macedonians, Montenegrins, Serbs and Slovenes each had a separate republic named after them, a republic in which their group was the majority.
    • But together with the Poles, Ukrainians, Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes the Slavs could, for the first time, form a majority in the Reichsrat if they joined forces.
    • The only significant ethnic minorities are Slovenes, Croats, and small numbers of Czechs and Hungarians.
    • Luckily for the South Africans, the Slovenes seem to have saved their most bruising tackles for each other.
  • 2

    (language)
    esloveno masculine
    • Broadcasts in Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Greek, Hungarian, Kazakh, Polish, Slovak, Slovene and Thai will stop by the end of March 2006.
    • He has also studied Arabic, Italian, Serbian and Slovene.
    • EU law will be amended in May to recognise a number of EU languages including Hungarian, Slovene and Maltes.
    • A Slovene congress in Gorizia in October 1868 demanded a Slovene Diet and the use of Slovene in education and administration.
    • The official language of the republic, Slovene, is a Slavic language.
    • In the border provinces, Italian, Slovene, Croatian, Hungarian, and Czech are also spoken.
    • Also, relay languages are used in the translation of languages of small nations, eg Maltese is translated into English and then to Slovene and vice versa.
    • However, the Commission has just over 10 of the 50 interpreters needed for Slovene, and has admitted it has too few for Latvian and Lithuanian.
    • His extraordinary skill for language meant that he was the one who always ordered the beers - in Slovene, Hungarian or Russian - but also, being a medical doctor by trade, he was the one we rushed to when we came down with various tummy bugs.
    • Is it possible that they are all actually speaking their own local languages (these include French, German, Slovene, Albanian, Greek and dozens of dialects)?
    • Other languages spoken in Italy include French, Slovene, German, and Fruilian, which is related to the Romansch language spoken in Switzerland.