Translation of dramatize in Spanish:


dramatizar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈdræməˌtaɪz//ˈdramətʌɪz/

transitive verb

  • 1

    Theatre (story/novel) dramatizar
    Theatre (story/novel) hacer una adaptación teatral de
    Cinema (story/novel) llevar al cine
    • The story is then dramatized by non-professional actors, though the nature of the tale changes with the tellers.
    • He brings what one could only describe as a sort of musical choreography to his compositions that dramatises the scenario he depicts and complements his near poetic lyrics.
    • And, for the record, Mike Leigh's award-winning 1999 film Topsy-Turvey dramatised the story of the play's creation alongside song and dance.
    • In one of a series of neoclassical translations of the Apollo myth, Finlay dramatises the story of Apollo chasing Daphne as the Virtuous Republic being chased by an over-ardent suitor in the guise of the young Saint-Just.
    • But here is the crux of the problem - not just in this bombastic film title, but in the whole project of dramatizing the Christ story.
    • This year the children dramatised the story of ‘Babushka and the Three Kings’.
    • I'm presuming that no-one in Birmingham is planning to dramatise this story in the near future.
    • In the opening portion of the dance, Tuson and Olson dramatize a legend in which the wind is freed from its confinement by a bear.
    • Instead, it focuses on documenting and dramatising a story that most everyone knows at least something about.
    • The series dramatizes true stories remembered by the village's elders.
    • The story dramatized by Keetje Tippel is based on autobiographical writings by Neel Doff, a Dutchwoman who lived from 1858 to 1942.
    • Elements of this scenario were dramatised in the film, The Day After Tomorrow, with a knock-on effect that affected the global climate.
    • The novel has been dramatized, filmed, and translated and remained in print throughout the author's life.
    • Along with improved narrative competence, I observed more cooperation, sharing, and collaboration as the children dramatized the stories.
    • Instead, film-makers sensed the difficulty in dramatizing a story with so little dialogue and virtually no interaction between characters.
    • The story was dramatized by German playwright Bertolt Brecht in 1930.
    • In Kerala and Karnataka, novels are immediately dramatised and even find their way to the silver screen.
    • Instead of dramatizing the story, one student would take the role of moderator and interview the main characters concerning the events outlined in the assigned book.
    • It is the first time a British television station has attempted to dramatise the story of a living royal and is certain to be controversial.
    • In Twisted Tales expect the unexpected in a series of compelling dramatised short stories.
  • 2

    (event/situation) dramatizar
    (situation/event) exagerar
    • When I teach writing, I say it and say it again: To write a great book, you don't have to sail the seven seas, commit great crimes, dramatize, or even invent.
    • As the epigram to this article demonstrates, militaristic language dramatized the contest beyond mere political fortunes.
    • But I also think that there have been, you know, regular visits to Judy, for example, to dramatize her case.
    • Teng said she understood the media has to dramatize stories in order to increase viewership or sell papers.
    • After Jupiter went direct on April 4th, the ‘spin ‘intensified with many overly dramatized events.’
    • His conviction comes almost a year to the day after he appeared at a Capitol Hill briefing that dramatized the epidemic of undertreatment of pain in this country.
    • He talked about the dog attack, but it was never really dramatized.
    • They may not follow the actual occurrences but often dramatize the events in a popularized manner.
    • You never dramatize events; instead you allow beauty and ugliness to be exposed through their narrative contrast.
    • The soldiers, too, dramatized how inhospitable the Platte country had become.
    • His letter accuses the BBC of organising an event in order to ‘generate a false news story and dramatise coverage… intended to embarrass the Conservative Party’.
    • ‘The episodes are shallow, do not represent the issue in its magnitude and unnecessarily dramatises the situations,’ the letter signed by the board chairman, Vidya Shankar, said.
    • I assumed it was just my imagination; I tend to overanalyze, dramatize, these types of things.
    • So I think the concern is always that it will dramatize the case and influence the jury in a way that can have, you know, an influence in the trial, obviously.
    • The ring announcers did a great job of not dramatizing the whole situation and throughout the show did not show any of the horror that had unfolded in the arena.
    • I don't want to dramatize my tales of tear gas and fear and outrage.
    • He likewise never dramatizes a cultural crisis of meaning as a kind of descent into nothingness, madness, and absurdity.
    • That means the Opposition Leader has deliberately misrepresented the situation in order to dramatise the situation for the sake of wedge politics.
    • It is worth persevering, however, because the more one reads of this book, the more justified Grass seems in backing away from dramatising the disaster.
    • His spokesman strongly denied allegations that the government had dramatized the reunion to boost the ruling party's chances on Sunday.

intransitive verb

  • 1