from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A native or inhabitant of Latin America, or of such descent.
- adj. Of or relating to Latin America, its people, or its culture.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of, pertaining to, or characteristic of Latin America.
- proper n. A native or inhabitant of Latin America.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to those peoples of America that speak Romance languages: particularly applied to the nations that speak Spanish or Portuguese.
- n. A native of a Latin-American nation.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a native of Latin America
- adj. of or relating to the countries of Latin America or their people
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The government eventually invited bids from Standard and several other banana marketers, including United Fruit, Del Monte, and COMUNBANA, the marketing arm of the Union of Latin American Banana Exporting Countries UPEB, which Nicaragua had joined.
On my first trip out of the country as president, a get-acquainted meeting in Ottawa with Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, I found that he agreed; then President José López Portillo of Mexico said he would work with Venezuela and other Latin American countries to help negotiate an end to the shipment of Communist arms from Cuba into El Salvador.
He would make his recommendations to the Latin American operations staff of the Packard Electric Division of General Motors Corporation.
As in many other Latin American countries, the Communists were divided between the more traditional Moscow types and the more violent Pekingistas, who advocated the way of Mao and Castro.
The American manager of one of your Latin American subsidiaries has been kidnapped by a leftist political group.
Traditionally, PTTs strongly preferred local suppliers; thus, by the 1930s most European countries, and by the 1960s most Latin American ones, had some local manufacture of TE.
Expensive dollardenominated loans and low commodity prices drove the debt service ratios for average Latin American borrowers to 125% of exports in 1982.
Ray Edwards, an IPI lawyer who had studied Latin American problems for twenty-five years, urged Smiley not to undertake the proposed deal.
APPROPRIATENESS OF THE DIFFUSION PARADIGM TO DEVELOPING NATIONS An eminent Latin American communication scholar who conducted diffusion research on his continent, Juan Diaz Bordenave 1976, argued that the diffusion research questions asked by Latin American researchers do not really get to the main issues affecting development.
He found that several managers had strong and divergent opinions, one way or the other, but john Wilson, the director of Latin American operations, wanted more facts before he would commit himself.