Translation of improvise in Spanish:


improvisar, v.

Pronunciation /ˈɪmprəˌvaɪz//ˈɪmprəvʌɪz/

intransitive verb

  • 1


transitive verb

  • 1

    an improvised speech un discurso improvisado
    • In freely improvised music, its roots are in occasion rather than place.
    • He improvised the music from the feelings he had and then he reintroduced the text.
    • The teacher improvises at the piano during the games, but suggestions are given for compositions that could be played.
    • What are the pros and cons of having the cast improvising around the scripts?
    • The dialogue was mostly improvised yet feels natural and unforced.
    • Sometimes improvised music seems like a selfish display of skills.
    • A very rough treatment was written, but most of the film was improvised on the spot.
    • Working with these gags in mind, the performers still retain the freedom to completely improvise the dialogue.
    • Oh well, perhaps some ballets possibly do look as though the dancers were gallantly improvising.
    • How much of the plot and the scenes were improvised by the ensemble?
    • We continued to let the music swell and move, and began to improvise, creating our own music.
    • He was encouraged to improvise around a script.
    • Cassavetes also sometimes includes partially improvised scenes in the finished film.
    • Was there a script, or was the plot mostly improvised during shooting?
    • The studios have pianists and sometimes drummers or other musicians who improvise as the dancers dance.
    • Seemingly improvised banter is shared across a table as Jarmusch urges us to sit back and watch the magic unfold.
    • Poulenc composed essentially by improvising at the piano.
    • At many of these events, advanced students spontaneously improvise solos or duets based on a theme given by audience members.
    • Clark says audiences are more open to improvised music than people think.
    • The dialogue was improvised entirely by the actors, and the cinematography is entirely static.