Translation of Tatar in Spanish:

Tatar

tártaro, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈtɑːtə//ˈtɑdər/

noun

  • 1

    tártaro masculine
    tártara feminine
    • There is official support of minority groups such as Russians, Koreans, and Tatars.
    • The deportations of nationalities thought suspect by Stalin - Chechens, Kalmucks, Crimean Tatars, and Volga Germans - were handled by him.
    • By the end of the century well over 100,000 Tatars had become Christian.
    • They proudly call themselves Cossacks, and believe they have a mission to defend Russian Orthodoxy and to keep the Crimean Tatars in check.
    • This province already had a motley mixture of population, including Turks, Tatars, and Ukrainians.
    • In an earlier manifesto, Dugin wrote with pride: ‘In the 16th century, the Tatars passed the torch of Eurasian empire-building to Moscow.’
    • In 1944, on the pretext that they had collaborated with the Germans, Stalin ordered the deportation within a few days of the remaining 200,000 Crimean Tatars to Central Asia.
    • From the fifteenth century on, Crimean Tatars raided Ukraine for slaves, and Zaporozhian kozaks were the only defense against them.
    • Now that almost half of the Crimean Tatars have returned from Central Asia, they are facing problems with employment, housing, and schooling.
    • The remainder are Germans, Ukrainians, Uzbeks, and Tatars (ethnic group living in Russia).
    • If the Poles had not defeated the Muslim Crimean Tatars and Turks during King Jan III Sobieski's raising of the Turkish siege of Vienna in 1683, Christianity would have been supplanted by Islam.
    • Smaller groups include Russians, Armenians, Vlachs, Karakachans, Greeks, Tatars, and Jews.
    • Russians still make up 34.7 percent of the population, and other non-Kazakhs such as Ukrainians, Koreans, Turks, Chechnians, and Tatars, make up another 17 percent.
    • There were only Russians, Tatars, Poles, Cossacks, and Kalmucks, and a number of the figures are repeated.
    • Under the Russian Empire, Azerbaijanis were known collectively as Tatars and/or Muslims, together with the rest of the Turkic population in that area.
    • From 1316 to 1341 Vytenis' brother and successor, Grand Duke Gediminas, expanded the empire as far as Kiev against the Tatars and Russians.
    • Perhaps Washington can do to the Arabs what Moscow did to the Tatars?
    • Having invaded the Russian steppes alongside the Mongols in the thirteenth century, the Tatars were seen by medieval Russian chroniclers as the epitome of Oriental barbarism.
    • These men were free, as opposed to the serfs of the sixteenth century, and organized to fend off marauding Tatars.
    • On the other side, Russians and Tatars, who fled the 1917 Bolshevik Revolution and the Russian Civil War.