derogate definizione dal dizionario inglese italiano

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derogate Inglese - Italiano

Trova tra le centinaia di traduzioni derogate presenti nel dizionario italiano-inglese. Puoi effettuare ricerche personalizzate da italiano ad inglese che dall'inglese all'italiano. Trova le tue traduzioni di derogate e approfitta del dizionario monolingua in inglese per cogliere tutte le sfumature della parola! Puoi premere sulla parola per ascoltare anche la pronuncia di derogate madrelingua :)

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Definizione monolingua derogate



derogate


Verb

derogate (third-person singular simple present derogates, present participle derogating, simple past and past participle derogated)


  1. (obsolete, transitive) To partially repeal (a law etc.). [16th-17th c.]
  2. (transitive) To detract from (something); to disparage, belittle. [from 16th c.]
    • 1642, John Milton, An Apology for Smectymnuus:
      I never thought the human frailty of erring in cases of religion, infamy to a state, no more than to a council: it had therefore been neither civil nor christianly, to derogate the honour of the state for that cause [...].
    • 1999, Ziva Kunda, Social Cognition, p. 222:
      When the need for self-affirmation is satisfied through other means, one is less compelled to derogate members of negatively setereotyped groups.
    • 2001, Russell Cropanzano, Justice in the Workplace, vol. II, p. 104:
      Bandura (1990) gave a related example of gas chamber operators in Nazi prison camps, who found it necessary to derogate and dehumanize their victims rather than become overwhelmed by distress.
  3. (transitive) To take away (something from something else) in a way which leaves it lessened. [from 16th c.]
  4. (intransitive) To remove a part, to detract from (a quality of excellence, authority etc.). [from 16th c.]
    • 1946, Bertrand Russell, History of Western Philosophy, I.19:
      God does not have the attributes of a Christian Providence, for it would derogate from His perfection to think about anything except what is perfect, i.e. Himself.
    • 1967, ""The undoing of Dodd"", Time, 5 Dec 1967:
      The six-member Committee on Standards and Conduct unanimously recommended that the Senate censure the Connecticut Democrat for behavior that is ""contrary to good morals, derogates from the public trust expected of a Senator, and tends to bring the Senate into dishonor and disrepute.""
  5. (intransitive) To act in a manner below oneself; to debase oneself. [from 17th c.]
    • c. 1611, William Shakespeare, Cymbeline, II.1:
      CLOTEN. Is it fit I went to look upon him? Is there no derogation int?
      SECOND LORD. You cannot derogate, my lord.
Adjective

derogate (comparative more derogate, superlative most derogate)


  1. (archaic) debased
    • 1605, Dry up in her the organs of increase, / And from her derogate body never spring / A babe to honour her. — William Shakespeare, King Lear I.iv


Definizione italiano>inglese derogate



Altri significati:
  (transitive) To belittle; disparage.
  (intransitive) To act in a manner below oneself; to go astray.
  Attack falsely or with malicious intent the good name and reputation of someone.
  (archaic) debased
  (intransitive) To take away or detract from.


Traduzione 'veloce'



non presente


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