Traducción de rhapsodize en Español:


Pronunciación /ˈrapsədʌɪz//ˈræpsəˌdaɪz/

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    to rhapsodize about / over sth/sb hablar extasiado / con gran entusiasmo de algo/algn
    • ‘If we can hit the notes, we'll sound nice because the songs are so good,’ he rhapsodizes.
    • The soloist rhapsodizes in quiet ecstasy, and the orchestra reacts torporously, but with increasing movement.
    • As he described the bat, he sounded like a collector of vintage cars rhapsodizing about a rare Corvette.
    • We were hanging out a few weeks ago and he'd been rhapsodizing about Charles Barkley's interviewing style.
    • Someone will probably fall for Peploe's trickery and start rhapsodizing about how inventive her interpretation is.
    • Some Net enthusiasts rhapsodize about the coming of McLuhan's Global Village, when in fact the fractures and fissures among religious groups are as strong as ever.
    • I do know, however, that lots of people, including a lot of men, came away from the movie rhapsodizing about the first reading of it.
    • He used to suddenly get excited, for you could tell that he was excited, and rhapsodize at the slightest provocation about baseball - all he needed was the slimmest excuse, and sometimes none.
    • I'm not very good at rhapsodizing about nature but, as I often do, I recalled what George Orwell wrote in the spring of 1946.
    • She had only to mention his name, even just his first name, and he appeared, a show of devotion that made Carol rhapsodize about him.
    • In Sound and Fury, Peter Artinian rhapsodizes about how ‘peaceful’ it is to live in a world of total silence.
    • ‘We were instant best friends,’ Kate rhapsodizes as she recounts the early stages of their relationship - the so-called ‘honeymoon period’ when love rules by day and sex by night.
    • He rhapsodizes sadly about the immigrants turned away by the Ellis Island gatekeepers.
    • As Akhundov showed Reiss the run-down, architecturally eclectic mansions of a century earlier, the guide rhapsodized in beautiful phrasing.
    • In one early example of this subgenre, Ronald Reagan rhapsodized about poisoned meat.
    • If ‘many Europeans speak two if not three languages,’ he rhapsodizes, ‘in Africa, multilingualism is even more common.’
    • Introducing a collection of his work, Christopher Morley rhapsodised thus: ‘Saki writes so lightly that you might hardly notice how beautifully also.’
    • Yet here I am, rhapsodizing about the joys of taking out the garbage, on a blog: all I can do is embrace the contradiction.
    • The young heroine, Rachel, is described as the ideal would-be mother: rhapsodizing over the neighborhood children and drawing them to her, beloved by all, and in turn loving the ‘little black and brown babies best of all’.
    • Mario plays Dean Martin in the kitchen, dancing around and rhapsodizing about pigeons in truffle.