Translation of declamatory in Spanish:

declamatory

declamatorio, adj.

Pronunciation /dəˈklæməˌtɔri//dɪˈklamət(ə)ri/

adjective

  • 1

    declamatorio
    • The language became more and more reminiscent of scripture and the style more declamatory and personal.
    • Aside from the political intrigue of the plot, the play is filled with brilliant speeches, timeless both for their declamatory techniques and for the passions they reflect and evoke.
    • In theatre terms, the plays are didactic and are prone to long impassioned declamatory speeches.
    • Macklin's championing of realistic delivery in place of a declamatory manner greatly influenced contemporaries, notably David Garrick.
    • There is an emphasis on costume, spectacle and big, declamatory delivery.
    • Before Brook, theatre was declamatory, overly theatrical and staid.
    • These pieces are the perhaps most conventionally dramatic, although Sedayne's declamatory vocals may not be to every listener's taste.
    • The students compiled declamatory speeches on issues of global and social concern.
    • In Mozart and Salieri he wrote in a highly expressive declamatory idiom, while in Tsarskaya nevesta he used traditional forms and smooth melodies.
    • Davis's verse is characterized by robust statements of urban themes, a fierce social consciousness, a strong declamatory voice, and an almost rabid racial pride.
    • The music's expression ranges from declamatory to lyrical.
    • IT'S overlong; declamatory; reads like a communique from some Edinburgh Soviet; and when it's not stating the blindingly bloody obvious, it's full of big words nobody will understand.
    • The sparse dialogue is as mind-numbingly declamatory and unsubtle as political oratory or operatic aria.
    • The arias contained in the work are dominantly of two types, the aria di bravura, with rich coloratura elements, and the aria parlante, in declamatory vocal style.
    • He made this speech in a declamatory manner, standing in front of the fire, addressing himself half to Lucasta and half to an unseen audience in the middle distance.
    • The space is totally unsympathetic and encourages declamatory performances.
    • For most of the 1740s and early 1750s he appeared regularly at Covent Garden and with his contrasting, somewhat old-fashioned declamatory style was seen as the rival of the more naturalistic Garrick at Drury Lane.
    • And on the few occasions when Fauré calls for it, she has huge, declamatory power at the very summit of her voice.
    • Pazira and Hassan Tantai (who plays the doctor) speak in a flat, declamatory fashion that shows lack of experience, or the time to develop a certain level of performing skill.
    • The thunderous declamatory tones preferred by his father, leader of the Democratic Unionist Party, are absent.