English-Spanish translation of protest

Translation of the word protest from english to spanish, with synonyms, antonyms, verb conjugation, pronunciation, anagrams, examples of use.

protest in Spanish

protest
generalnoun protesta [f]
  generalverb protestar
  disagreementverb protestar, refunfuñar, quejarse
Synonyms for protest
Derived terms of protest
Anagrams of protest
Examples with translation
From time to time, a proposal to pull down a much-loved old building to make room for a new block of flats, raises a storm of angry protest.
The man gave no heed to her loud protest.
The citizens demonstrated to protest against the new project.
Their small protest triggered a mass demonstration.
He didn't open his mouth to protest.
The 1960s were years of protest and reform.
What's your favorite protest song?
Because the voices of protest grew louder and louder, his speech couldn't be heard.
Our town is facing a wave of student protest.
I want to participate in the protest.
Tom decided to protest.
Similar words

 
 

Definitions of protest
noun
1. protest - the act of protesting; a public (often organized) manifestation of dissent
  objection, dissent
  resistance the action of opposing something that you disapprove or disagree with; "he encountered a general feeling of resistance from many citizens"; "despite opposition from the newspapers he went ahead"
  boycott a group's refusal to have commercial dealings with some organization in protest against its policies
  direct action a protest action by labor or minority groups to obtain their demands
  demonstration, manifestation a show of military force or preparedness; "he confused the enemy with feints and demonstrations"
  walkout the act of walking out (of a meeting or organization) as a sign of protest; "there was a walkout by the Black members as the chairman rose to speak"
2. protest - a formal and solemn declaration of objection; "they finished the game under protest to the league president"; "the senator rose to register his protest"; "the many protestations did not stay the execution"
  protestation
  objection (law) a procedure whereby a party to a suit says that a particular line of questioning or a particular witness or a piece of evidence or other matter is improper and should not be continued and asks the court to rule on its impropriety or illegality
3. protest - the act of making a strong public expression of disagreement and disapproval; "he shouted his protests at the umpire"; "a shower of protest was heard from the rear of the hall"
  objection (law) a procedure whereby a party to a suit says that a particular line of questioning or a particular witness or a piece of evidence or other matter is improper and should not be continued and asks the court to rule on its impropriety or illegality
verb
1. protest - express opposition through action or words; "dissent to the laws of the country"
  resist, dissent
  controvert, contradict, oppose deny the truth of
  walk out, strike leave suddenly, often as an expression of disapproval; "She walked out on her husband and children"
  demonstrate, march march in protest; take part in a demonstration; "Thousands demonstrated against globalization during the meeting of the most powerful economic nations in Seattle"
  rebel, rise up, arise, rise take part in a rebellion; renounce a former allegiance
  renegade, rebel take part in a rebellion; renounce a former allegiance
2. protest - utter words of protest
  kvetch, plain, quetch, complain, sound off, kick make a formal accusation; bring a formal charge; "The plaintiff's lawyer complained that he defendant had physically abused his client"
  declaim, inveigh speak against in an impassioned manner; "he declaimed against the wasteful ways of modern society"
3. protest - affirm or avow formally or solemnly; "The suspect protested his innocence"
  aver, avow, affirm, swan, assert, verify, swear admit openly and bluntly; make no bones about
 = Synonym    = Antonym    = Related word
Wiki
A protest expresses a strong reaction of events or situations. The term protest usually now implies a reaction against something, while previously it could also mean a reaction for something. Protesters may organize a protest as a way of publicly and forcefully making their opinions heard in an attempt to influence public opinion or government policy, or may undertake direct action in an attempt to directly enact desired changes themselves.

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