Translation of vulgarize in Spanish:


vulgarizar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈvəlɡəˌraɪz//ˈvʌlɡərʌɪz/

transitive verb

  • 1

    • Even though they might have chosen to act as surrogates, the motives of these women would have been commercial, and the whole enterprise seemed to trivialize and vulgarize childbirth.
    • I like sexy clothes of course but they should not be vulgarised.
    • A deal was made, and On the Buses was brought to the screen by Hammer in a film that, instead of attempting to broaden and strengthen its TV source, merely inflated and further vulgarized it.
    • Perhaps Spoilheap readers might like to suggest advertisers to vulgarise the monuments of our own fair land?
    • It's far from a single-issue film, and never romanticizes, vulgarizes or trivializes Josie's coming of age.
    • The language has been popularized, but has not yet vindicated itself from being vulgarized.
    • The golden period of Newlyn was over by the turn of the century; thereafter it was vulgarized by an influx of inferior talent, and St Ives came to have a greater attraction for 20th-century artists.
    • Yet to add words to it to direct the viewer, as some people did, vulgarized it.
    • Such hateful speech vulgarizes our culture and goes against everything the University of St. Thomas stands for.
    • They give in to the temptation of adding scenes which only vulgarise the relationship.
    • The evidence suggests that while displaying the breasts was supposed to be an upper-class affair, it had been vulgarised and imitated by lower-class women, aspiring to courtly fashion.
    • The well-known paper boards of the three-volume novel no longer vulgarized the place; a goodly array of standard works, well-bound, showed a more respectable and conventional ambition.
    • Hip-hop's black essentialism and ‘keepin’ it real’ proclamations are vulgarized, even mocked by Lee's humorous and satirical photographs.
    • The glory of the samurai sword, vulgarised to the point of farce in Tarantino's Kill Bill, is treated with respect, even awe.
    • ‘'Clothing should glorify, not vulgarize, the body,’ Beene said in a 1996 interview with The Times-Picayune.