Translation of pastoral in Spanish:

pastoral

pastoril, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈpæstərəl//ˈpɑːst(ə)r(ə)l//pæsˈtɔrəl/

adjective

  • 1

    (painting/scene) pastoril
    (scene/painting) bucólico
    • These include portraits, landscapes, pastoral scenes and prints.
    • The picture remains a pastoral scene with a nominal biblical context: a celebration of landscape immersed in vague wistful reverie.
    • The older, more cynical man seems far removed from the enthusiastic young writer who delights in evoking scenes of pastoral Irish life.
    • It portrays pastoral scenes such as the labours of the months, wildlife, and putti (little winged cupids, a popular Roman motif) fishing.
    • It was a French meadow and all around me there were French people enjoying each other's company and excellent food and drink in generous quantities in a beautiful pastoral landscape in perfect autumn weather.
    • Emerson's Transcendentalism drew on German idealism and English pastoral poetry.
    • An idyllic pastoral quality is evoked by two men enjoying the view from the shore of Rocky Neck in the foreground, while a third walks by with his dog and two sheep.
    • This is most evident in Sunset Song, the swelling overture to the Quair, the words rolling out like a pastoral symphony.
    • Recalling the pastoral works of Homer Watson, her shots of rolling, sunbathed hills effectively showcase her background in still photography.
    • Next, they find volumes of poetry many of which romanticize pastoral themes and shepherding.
    • Poems by Shin Seok-jeong are peaceful, pastoral pieces about desires to live in paradise and his love toward his dear mother.
    • It was also adapted for inclusion in many dramatic works and ballets by such composers as Lully, Campra, and especially Rameau, and was often associated with pastoral scenes.
    • Strauss ties the pastoral pictures and puppy imagery of his experience to the dominant mode of medicine practiced in America - one that treats symptoms and not causes.
    • Above the fireplace was a portrait of a pastoral scene with a hunting party in the middle.
    • An additional untitled track appears on my copy, delicately picked strings give a warm, fragile romantic pastoral glossiness throughout.
    • Hall's pieces are pastoral, evoking the chirrup of birds who have learnt the song of car alarms, and the grunt of a badly maintained bus.
    • There are also overtly romantic and pastoral images as well.
    • This has painted a very different picture of pastoral life for many.
    • Outside the city, though, his work took on the very different character evident here, combining the lessons of Europe with the pastoral romanticism of Samuel Palmer.
    • Religion shades into myth, portraits double as allegories and narratives, the pastoral turns erotic - and all in the work of one painter.
    • At the simplest level this is knowing what an oboe sounds like and why it is associated with pastoral music.
  • 2

    • 2.1Religion

      (duties/care) pastoral
      • From the beginning, his reflection was articulated in the context of pastoral work and evangelization.
      • In 1975, he was given responsibility for the pastoral care of Dublin pilgrims during the HolyYear in Rome.
      • I think that's one of the main things I enjoy about being a teacher - the pastoral side.
      • They have accepted hearsay, endorsed scurrilous attacks, and walked away from their responsibilities as pastoral shepherds and teachers.
      • Monitoring of pupils at all levels is exceptionally effective while pastoral care and extra-curricular activities, including music and sport, were also praised.
      • He stated the class of 2003 will be remembered for their good humour, honesty and sincerity and their contribution to the pastoral care of younger students.
      • His pastoral work, letters, and published prayers demonstrate his compassion for the sick, his ear for the troubled.
      • Does it matter if one of her professors, himself a rabbi, teaches with an eye toward pastoral work?
      • I am thinking, in particular, of persons in religious orders but who are not necessarily engaged in pastoral work of the kind that your client is concerned.
      • He helped set up churches in Lima and also lived in Arequipa, a city of a million people 8,000 feet up in the Andes, where he was involved in pastoral work.
      • He has been a very active teacher in terms of his classroom responsibilities and his pastoral responsibilities.
      • Meanwhile, the Catholic Church is suffering from a scarcity of priests that is putting its pastoral work under severe strain and its surviving priests under severe stress.
      • It was the archbishop of Salzburg and his suffragan bishops who protested vigorously at the involvement of Cyril and Methodius and their pupils in the pastoral care of the Danubian Slavs.
      • But when he showed interest in the post of acting principal teacher of pastoral care 18 months ago, he was told by the headteacher that he could not apply because he is not a Catholic.
      • One of the prime functions of a teacher is pastoral care, and students assume that their professors will offer moral instruction and guidance.
      • His publications are abundant and diverse, and one sees in them a concern not only for history and theology, but also for pastoral work.
      • Graduates will be eligible to study for a Higher Diploma in educational or chaplaincy studies for a career in education or pastoral work.
      • The presence of evangelical contributors is interesting, and the number of those principally engaged in pastoral work is also notable.
      • Their members took the traditional monastic vows, but devoted their lives to pastoral work, aiming to produce a well-instructed and devout laity.
      • Although restricted by the government, he was allowed to engage in pastoral work and development projects, and served as chaplain to the foreign community in Phnom Penh, the capital.
      • The Government will continue to work with education providers to reverse that trend by improving the quality of both the education and the pastoral care provided to student visitors.
      • But it does not have to be that way, according to one Blackburn school which has confirmed its place at the forefront of pastoral care for its students.
      • As part of her pastoral work with St James, she also carried out communion at three Clitheroe nursing homes, Castleford, Pendle Court and Clitheroe Nursing Home.
      • Holloway said he saw the evidence of this despair in his pastoral work, as well as in social ills such as violence, drug use and the high levels of suicide among young men.
      • Other areas praised by the Ofsted team include her leadership as head, and the pastoral care of pupils.
      • The friars lived by begging, mostly in towns, where they were best placed to engage in their principal vocations, pastoral work and preaching.
      • Serving on the voluntary management committee, they have been responsible for the overall strategy and for the pastoral care of our dedicated staff and of the children who have attended the pre-school.
      • What may be needed, therefore, is a third player to provide unbiased educational information about pharmaceutical products and offer sympathetic pastoral care to general practitioners.
      • So there is that history of pastoral work, education, teaching women to read and, eventually, helping women to read the Gospels in the vernacular.
      • It is certainly a book to be read by those entering the ministry and by all pastors seeking to be refreshed and re-focused in their preaching and pastoral work.
      • In contrast, in Study 4 only 3 of the 13 pastoral care teachers conducting the program were trained by the psychologist.
      • At least the Irish Catholic Church over the years has faced its responsibility for their pastoral care.
      • Proceeds in excess of 1000 were donated to Colaiste Lorcain Parent's Association to be used for the pastoral care of pupils.
      • A far cry from Keijo's spooky, noise-laden pastiches or Islaja's feral moan, Growing Green is subtly pastoral.
      • For over ten years his pastoral work was always marked by gentleness, thoughtfulness and sensitivity, especially to those in trouble.
      • Pupils benefit from the vibrant atmosphere, excellent pastoral care and a strong academic tradition.
      • A recent Ofsted report praised the pastoral support pupils are given.
      • When anticlerical legislation sought to curb the power of the clergy institutionally, nuns and priests made pastoral work welfare work.
      • However his greatest wish was to continue his pastoral work in Ghana.
      • A clerical secretary could revoke the permit of a clergyman to do pastoral work.
      • He combines his pastoral work at diocesan and national level with a keen interest in gardening.

    • 2.2British

      he's in charge of pastoral care se ocupa del bienestar de los alumnos


noun

  • 1

    Literature égloga feminine
    Art escena bucólica feminine
    • Signac's pastorals indicate that in the 1890s the Latin heritage so closely allied to the Midi could have associations other than with the political right, and Signac made these other correlations palpable in his art.
    • The placing of the dead in nature, too, began with the Greek and Roman pastorals.
    • They include idyllic pastorals with little emphasis on genre, mythological scenes, and rooms surrounded by illusionistic painted gardens, full of flowers and fruit and enlivened by birds.
    • The scenes are bucolic pastorals of peasant and aristocratic life during the period.
    • Their pastorals, both published in 1651, offered choices to Royalists in the aftermath of the crushing defeat at Worcester.
    • The scene evokes an abbreviated pastoral - but the birds are shackled to their perch, which is in turn connected to the hand crank.
    • Yet despite being praised by certain conservative critics of the day, Signac's pastorals were differentiated in significant ways from both academic and Symbolist renditions of the same subject.
    • The subject is arranged around the city/country axis - half the plays are twitchy, snippy, morally grey urban comedies, and the other half are la-la land everything-is-nice-in-the-countryside pastorals.
    • After moving to St-Tropez in 1892, Signac, a committed anarchist, began to paint politicized pastorals juxtaposing north and south and promoting a leftwing vis ion of the Mediterranean shore.
    • The distant modulation evokes the pastoral and, being thus an allusion, pleases those who recognise it.
    • Educated at Oxford, he had written pastorals before leaving for London to become both actor and playwright.
    • In the early 1590s, he had produced a series of three musical pastorals that are sometimes claimed as the earliest operas.
    • In order to cover all of the ‘Pauline collection’ Johnson takes up themes in the disputed letters and the pastorals, which he sees as ‘genuine lines of continuity’ in all of the letters.
    • A break from the rollicking pastorals of the first four tracks, it serves as the album's star-gazing intermission; from here, it moves towards a safer indie-pop sound.
    • His poems have inspired fine musical settings, and his stoic pastorals are some of the most sheerly beautiful in the late Romantic tradition.
    • He wrote The Distrest Mother, a successful adaptation of Racine's Andromaque, but is remembered chiefly for his quarrel with Pope over the relative merits of their pastorals.
    • While in the capital, Millet had catered to the desires of an urban clientele in order to feed and house his growing illegitimate family by painting luscious neo-Rococo nudes and pastorals.
    • The costuming also highlights the pastoral, evoking a pre-industrial time which gives the piece a period drama feel and has the effect of turning the drama into a piece of escapism.
    • The wide renown of Puvis, a chameleon of a painter, meant that his relatively anodyne pastorals could be championed by just about anybody for just about any purpose.
    • The idealized space of the pastoral is used to provide a locus amoenus for someone who eventually dominates all oral discourse within it.