Traducción de waltz en Español:

waltz

vals, n.

Pronunciación /wɔːl(t)s//wɒl(t)s//wɔlts/

nombre

  • 1

    (dance)
    vals masculino
    • She made it to the show's semi-finals with her professional dance partner, Anton Du Beke, having learnt to dance the waltz, foxtrot, samba, rumba, jive and quickstep among others.
    • I spun and danced until the end to the waltz, nearly forgetting there were so many other people there.
    • It was somewhere between the waltz and dirty dancing.
    • We spent the rest of the waltz dancing in silence.
    • Far from an image one would readily conjure up as a waltz, La Valse's sexually provocative choreography was reminiscent of Glen Tetley's lascivious Rite of Spring.
    • As he led Lucy through the waltz, they danced in silence for a few moments, until Michael finally spoke.
    • The dancefloor was full of couples, most of whom danced gracefully through the waltz, though some simply swayed together on the edges.
    • It is based on choreographer Julia Griffin's memories of Blackpool, in particular the Tower Ballroom, where she transforms the waltz into a modern dance, conjuring up images of a sand storm.
    • Anyway, when it came time to pick partners for the waltz and slow dancing parts, of course all the girls seemed to swarm the guys they wanted, while I was left to rot in the corner.
    • They were caught by the king, and he made sure his poor wife would dance only a waltz or polka.
    • Although she had learnt the waltz in a conservatory social dance class once, Roza had never been to a ball in her life.
    • The wedding pictures of almost any couple include these ritualized customs: cutting the cake and dancing the waltz.
    • She soon found out that this next dance was the waltz with Alexander as soon he came over and took her hand and led her out to the floor.
    • Johann Strauss frequently stayed in the town although Bad Ischl is best associated with the other great monarch of the waltz: Franz Lehar.
    • There is a correct way to dance a waltz that is almost balletic in its strictness, but, to a large extent, in club dance anything goes and you just see where it gets you.
    • The next hour is spent dancing the tango, the waltz the rumba, the cha-cha and jive.
    • She learned everything from who was who in the ton to how to dance the waltz.
    • In addition, most of his songs are in triple meter and in this regard, resemble popular Alpine dances, especially the waltz and landler.
    • They waltzed to Tchaikovsky's waltzes from The Nutcracker and Swan Lake, and the Waltz from Dvorak's Serenade for Strings.
    • She loved dancing will also be missed in the Raftery Room for the waltz and quick step.
  • 2

    (music)
    vals masculino
    • There is little doubt that the dance form of the waltz, with its heavy accent on the first beat of the bar, came about through the influence of the ländler.
    • A short time later another tune is begun, a waltz.
    • Vaughan Williams seemed already modal enough and was told to write a waltz, which came out modal just the same.
    • I also find it an interesting example of what I call the ‘Broadway waltz,’ of the kind written by Richard Rogers and Leonard Bernstein.
    • ‘Wind Song’ is a beautifully compelling waltz that is one of the highlights of the CD.
    • Poulenc ends his opera with a grand chorus, which alternates between a sultry waltz and a kick of satyr's heels, a hymn to ‘make babies!’
    • After a brief introduction, the music becomes a sensuous waltz, filled with regret.
    • The waltzes and Viennese pieces are also a re-recording of a similar disc with 1957 tapings.
    • Oberst's grasp of American music - country, waltzes, blues, punk, and rock - sounds as virtuosic as the Band's.
    • The waltzes stand among my least favorite Chopin pieces.
    • Among his compositions are operas, marches, waltzes, and the music for the Canadian national anthem, ‘O Canada.’
    • Moving from ghazals to gypsy and waltz to Latin music, it hopes to bring the whole spectrum of strings and non-strings under one roof.
    • Schubert, who spent evenings listening to Pamer and Lanner, wrote numerous sets of waltzes for the piano, exploring its formal possibilities.
    • The song starts as a maudlin waltz, a mandolin accented moment of regret that finds Drootin's confused character moving ‘through the town’ before the sun is up.
    • The bulk of the entertainment for the occasion was provided by local group, Whispers, who were a hit with their old-time waltzes and traditional music.
    • It is a gentle, almost languid waltz, with a simple melody, and even simpler harmonies and construction.
    • In the first quarter of the 19th Century Antonio Diabelli, a Viennese pianist and music publisher, sent a simple waltz he had written to a number of major composers and invited them to write variations.
    • One of the abiding interests in her life was music and she was an accomplished dancer who loved the traditional music, waltzes and sing-alongs at various venues around Mayo and Galway.
    • Her lyrics are rich with this unresolved duality, as is her music: cabaret-style waltzes come across as both coquettish and menacing, and her slower songs can be both cavernous and hopeful.
    • The music matches this lyrical depth. ‘Crown of Love’ stands out as a relatively simple waltz about fading love (at least until the song switches into a disco stomp at the end).

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    (dance)
    valsar
    valsear
    can you waltz? ¿sabes valsar / valsear?
    • we waltzed around the room recorrimos la habitación bailando un vals / valsando / valseando
    • Kathleen and Michael loved music and dancing and were the recipients of many trophies for waltzing and the quick step.
    • The dance was, well, lovely, swirling around the floor in his arms to soft music, and it almost made her forget how hard she'd worked in Social Dance to learn to waltz.
    • They were soon waltzing on the spacious dance floor, which was getting more and more crowded by the minute.
    • And the next instant we were on the dance floor waltzing with all the other couples.
    • I curtsied and he bowed, and we started waltzing to the violin music.
    • They waltzed to Tchaikovsky's waltzes from The Nutcracker and Swan Lake, and the Waltz from Dvorak's Serenade for Strings.
    • Salsa dancing puts jiving and waltzing in the shade with ease, so you can forget your 1,2, 3, 1,2, 3 from those days of Irish dancing.
    • After Tanny and Nicky danced, the corps de ballet entered and waltzed.
    • Line dancing, waltzing and jiving classes take place in Kennedy's, Doocastle on Thursday night at 9.30 pm.
    • I accepted and we waltzed together on the dance floor.
    • He would dance the night away, waltzing with the other girls at the party.
    • I loved watching this bizarre spectacle as Tom Jones waltzed, danced and limbered up during his concert last night at the Sears Theatre located in the Air Canada Centre in Toronto.
    • Somebody was dancing, waltzing round the town clock, and I thought - oh, the noise.
    • Zack soon asked Aimee to dance and they joined the other couples who were already waltzing on the empty floor space around the piano.
    • From the opening stateliness of an Imperial ball, waltzing with his wife Stephanie his face almost jumps off his head as jolts of unspeakable urges take him, her and us by surprise.
    • About to refuse, she realized waltzing around the dance floor might have its uses after all.
    • At the other end of the space was an area of wood floor where couples were waltzing to slow music.
    • Along with any other man who lets his newly acquired wife dance with an old sweetheart four waltzes in a row.
    • The Magic of Vienna, at the NCH on May 27, is always an enchanting evening for those who like to waltz their way into the summer.
    • She proceeded to waltz him around the living room.
  • 2coloquial

    (walk)
    she waltzed into the office and asked for a raise entró tan campante / con gran desenfado en la oficina y pidió un aumento de sueldo
    • don't go waltzing off, I've got a little job for you no te me escabullas, que tengo un trabajito para ti
    • Curious, thought the manageress, she was the last person you would expect to waltz in quite that late without so much as an excuse.
    • Supply teachers can waltz in to school at 9am and waltz back out again at 3:30 pm with no repercussions.
    • Unfortunately, an unsubtle ham-fisted approach is taken and subplots waltz in and out without any real relevance to the main story.
    • For six months I don't get anything from you and now you just happen to literally waltz in here and surprise me like this.
    • You might want to hear a prettier version or be waltzed through a magical forest before I get to the point.
    • You can't afford to be so oblivious, she'd scold, or you're liable to waltz right into trouble.
    • They would waltz in and out of my life at intervals and so I theorized that I got ‘used’ to not having any constant friends around.
    • The administration assured people that the troops would waltz in and waltz out, and that certainly wasn't the case either.
    • What's bothering me is how you think you can waltz in here and just take over the place.
    • Before we waltz all starry eyed into a hydrogen economy, we need to answer some very tough questions.
    • Well, if the right has indeed ‘stolen’ freedom as their buzzword, perhaps we might ask who left the door wide open and allowed them to waltz in and take it away from under our noses?
    • The United States already has big bad weapons that can't be stopped and that hasn't exactly allowed given them a free ride to waltz in anywhere unopposed.
    • While that is a time-filler for many students, it's returned a sense of positive control to my life as I lurk for comment spammers who waltz in and mark up their unwanted remarks.
    • You expect to waltz in here and take our movies with no more proof of your identity than a phone number?
    • But I'm certainly not expecting just to waltz in here and take over.
    • Employees conducting routine maintenance inadvertently left the system unprotected, allowing intruders to waltz in.
    • From a male point of view I can understand they feel they've been killing themselves all these years, and why should women waltz in and get top jobs without the same sacrifice.
    • Was the government waltzing us down the 1980s cul-de-sac again?
    • Inside the shallow part of the labyrinth if he so wanted to see his prize, but not where some Rune could waltz in and find him.
    • They can waltz in to a job straight from college, nobody particularly wants to train them and they can make a good living without particularly exerting themselves.

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    he waltzed her around the room la llevó por toda la habitación bailando un vals / valsando / valseando
    • they waltzed the night away se pasaron la noche bailando valses / valsando / valseando