Translation of melody in Spanish:


melodía, n.

Pronunciation /ˈmɛlədi//ˈmɛlədi/

nounPlural melodies

  • 1

    melodía feminine
    • That same, simple melody played by a single trumpet might be beautiful, but the message conveyed and resulting impact on the audience is not the same.
    • This is a language I can understand, music with a melody I can whistle.
    • The majority of Obrecht's masses are constructed round either plainchant melodies or secular songs.
    • According to the liner notes, only three of the melodies come directly from Holst.
    • Their repertoire included folk and musical hall melodies about daily life ending with a fun tongue twister as a finale.
    • That said, you may not be able to remember a single melody to any one of these songs after a week, but maybe that's not the point.
    • As soon as his fingers hit the notes in the song, the melody seemed quite familiar.
    • It means he can hum a popular melody in the tune of other songs.
    • It's a rather chirpy little guitar-pop song with a melody that is strangely reminiscent of the Postman Pat theme tune.
    • Her voice sounded like pure music, a melody he'd forever be joyful to hear composed.
    • Her fingers danced skillfully on the taut strings, creating an intricate melody.
    • The album's arrangements are uniformly awful, and its melodies are elevator music bland.
    • Mendelssohn's melody forms a self-contained, cadentially closed unit, a little garden of its own.
    • Singers will get the chance to sing in harmony, in single line melodies, in rounds and to experiment with varied vocal textures.
    • Even if the basic chords are unchanged, the melody almost inevitably adds passing notes which effectively alter the chords.
    • Rain beat against her window, and she could hear faint musical melodies drifting through the air to her from the ballroom.
    • It was just pure joy escapist music, sweet melodies played very sweetly by a small orchestra.
    • Dedicated to Balakirev, this piece has a lyrical melody with light fingerwork in the right hand.
    • Still, these are threads rather than a dialogue until the piano plays an infectious melody around which the music weaves a joyous romp.
    • The first two songs use folk melodies which Durey heard a young shepherd sing during his stay.