Translation of imagery in Spanish:

imagery

imaginería, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɪmɪdʒ(ə)ri//ˈɪmɪdʒ(ə)ri/

noun

  • 1

    imaginería feminine
    imágenes feminine
    • Here then is nostalgia with a personal intensity within a poem that evokes language games and surreal imagery.
    • He excels at devising patterns of language and imagery, elaborating them down to minute detail, and sustaining them all through a play or a trilogy.
    • His resilient and defined imagery shows an unerring feeling for language.
    • I admired the energy of the prose, the juxtapositions, the surreal imagery, the insights.
    • These were the people who reached deep into the well of Biblical language and imagery to express their visions of the present and the future.
    • Written and spoken English, English literature, were shaped by the language and imagery of the King James Bible.
    • Refinement of the language and surprising imagery are ways to evoke the inexpressible.
    • In addition to vivid imagery, another shared stylistic trait is that of pastiche.
    • Often, he mixes abstract and figurative imagery, and over the years the mixture has changed.
    • It has been described as having a compelling narrative and vivid imagery, giving voice to alternative views.
    • Lee also does a marvelous job of tracking the essay's central themes and its recurring patterns of imagery.
    • These circumstances shape the way they see London, what they write about and the language and imagery they use.
    • But the notebooks are not simply a storehouse for banking imagery and language.
    • To be fair, he employs biblical language and imagery at strategic points along the way.
    • From this pool of imagery, Borges created his favourite form of literature, the fantastic.
    • Rather, he appropriates the imagery of literary modernism to describe it.
    • For example, he uses a lot of imagery and describes the scenery in great detail.
    • Golding frequently uses imagery to describe the scenery and the setting.
    • The language, imagery and sentiments they all use are often identical.
    • Even during family moments, our language cheerfully embraces violent imagery.