Translation of smallpox in Spanish:


viruela, n.

Pronunciation /ˈsmɔlˌpɑks//ˈsmɔːlpɒks/


  • 1

    viruela feminine
    before noun smallpox vaccination vacuna antivariólica feminine
    • Who knew until it was too late that the blankets were ridden with smallpox and other communicable diseases!
    • There now seems a real prospect that, like smallpox, polio may be eradicated entirely from the world.
    • It is possible that one or both of these pandemics were due to smallpox, or even measles.
    • Malnutrition was rife, as were diseases such as tuberculosis and smallpox.
    • As a naturally occurring disease smallpox is potent and as a weapon of biological warfare it is terrifying.
    • For 130 years or more after Jenner introduced a vaccine for smallpox this was the only vaccine in general use.
    • Of the biological weapons, anthrax and smallpox are the most feared.
    • He seems to suffer from the impression that the vaccine is just as contagious as smallpox.
    • Polio will be the second disease after smallpox to be eradicated.
    • Both anthrax and smallpox vaccines have been in use for a long time, but there are few other similarities between them.
    • Although thousands of Barbadians died from yellow fever and smallpox, Quakers were particularly hard hit.
    • The process induced cowpox, a mild viral disease that conferred immunity to smallpox.
    • Terrorists can bring back diseases like smallpox and they can even create their own.
    • Hahnemann, the founder of homoeopathy, was a supporter of smallpox vaccination.
    • Animal research has led to vaccines for rabies, smallpox, rubella, measles and anthrax.
    • The most likely diagnosis was thought to be a severe viral infection - but not smallpox.
    • This has been illustrated by the elimination of other viral infections such as smallpox.
    • Anthrax just isn't the public health disaster that smallpox has the potential to be.
    • There have been few articles on the risks of smallpox or of the vaccine in the popular media.
    • Disease was rampant and smallpox, typhus, typhoid and dysentery made death familiar.