Castilian

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Castilian

the Spanish dialect of Castile; the standard form of European Spanish
References in periodicals archive ?
The self-jurisdiction of the Castilians is a well-known Castilian mytheme.
Various details suggest the representative nature of her Aragonese sample, which generally fits well with our evidence about conversos arrested by Castilian inquisitorial tribunals during their first years of activity.
Whether that distinctiveness and assertion of Catalonia's special character, which has led its politicians to seek even more autonomy, is best called regionalism, nationalism, or separatism is an argument best left to Catalans, Castilians, and other Spaniards.
The Castilians are far from the most flamboyant team in La Liga, but their strength is that they give little away, especially at the Nuevo Jose Zorrilla.
Russell deals adequately with the cartographic evidence and underlines that the new discoveries were readily shared by Henry with foreigners and that no foreigners were excluded from trade with Henry's Atlantic islands or Guinea, except for the hated Castilians. In the period after Henry's death, secrecy and exclusivity would become the norm with the Portuguese, the Spanish, and later the Dutch.
It took almost a century for the Castilians to suppress Guanche resistance to Castilian domination of the islands.
Similar prospects over town and country must have been familiar to the Castilians and their chatelaines.
The Castilians had found the conquest of the city particularly difficult.
Everything Castilians held dear -- property, sacred spaces, and female honor -- had been violated.
Before Trent, most Castilians did not know the basic articles of their faith; concubinage, absenteeism and ignorance were widespread among the clergy.