Translation of ode in Spanish:


oda, n.

Pronunciation /oʊd//əʊd/


  • 1

    oda feminine
    Ode to Autumn/on Melancholy Oda al otoño/a la melancolía
    • Secondly, Tarn is a master of the experimental romantic ode.
    • Kipling penned this ode to imperialism as a tribute to the US annexation of the Philippines.
    • Every song on this record is an ode to some long-distance lost love.
    • Dave, bless his warped soul, writes an ode to Neil Diamond that must be read to be believed.
    • In his writing, he can sing an ode to BBQ and Spaghetti Carbonara the way that some folks can write about Michelin Stars.
    • Like many of her songs, it's an ode to life's simple pleasures.
    • Here are the original words of the song, which is an ode to drinking.
    • Now it's Jack Robertson's turn, a beautifully written ode to being Green.
    • As true sycophants, we sing odes eulogizing rulers, while creative literary minds, great artists are simply ignored.
    • Gone are the lamentable characters of Marcus' tales, replaced by a straightforward ode to maternal love.
    • And much the same could be said of the conclusion to the second choral ode.
    • If I could write good poetry I would write an ode to you all.
    • This moving ode is due to be sung tonight at the Frog Hall's final weekend blow out - it's a wake, they insist, not a funeral.
    • Yet even to this day well-heeled members of the arts establishment recite odes to the old rogue.
    • Born in Watford, Herts, Fletcher started writing odes as a pupil at Friern Barnet Grammar, where he produced concerts.
    • Catherine hummed and sang a hymn that faded quickly from a cheery ode to a mournful dirge.
    • Nowhere in the play do readership issues come to the fore more strikingly than in the five choral odes.
    • All these odes to forgotten love, booze and death are sung in the key of extreme melancholy and ring with a heaping amount of honesty.
    • Then take turns reciting your odes to love.