In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(performance)recital masculinea poetry/guitar recital — un recital de poesía/guitarra
2(rendition of poem)recitado masculinerecitación feminine
- They gave a video show outlining the history of the company, and the school's music teacher performed a recital.
- I dislike piano recitals, and prefer orchestral and choral music.
- Dichter has performed in solo recitals and has appeared with virtually all of the world's major orchestras.
- Next Friday it performs a recital of sacred choral music at Christ Church Cathedral, Waterford.
- This recital will feature the music of Aaron Copland, Charles Ives, George Gershwin, Paul Schoenfield, Yehudi Wyner and Arlene Zallman.
- Six student recitals featuring Mier's music were held, two on Friday night, and four throughout the day on Saturday.
- He performed a solo recital at Benaroya Recital Hall and has appeared with several orchestras.
- They frequently perform duo piano recitals throughout North America.
- This is the person who will buy tickets to attend symphony concerts, opera, ballet, chamber music recitals, choral concerts and musical theater.
- In the first half of the recital he performed music by Buxtehude, Bach and John Ireland.
- Now that the girls do not have exams to work towards, they are going to focus on building up pieces of music for their repertoire to perform at recitals.
- The music festival will offer numerous organ, harpsichord and piano recitals by emerging artists as well as internationally renowned soloists.
- A fine pianist and singularly persuasive interpreter of his own music, Head was famous for his one-man recitals of his vocal music.
- It is also considered disruptive to clap individual songs or short instrumental pieces rather than at the end of each group at lieder recitals or early music concerts.
- At the festival he will perform a solo recital and play the Elgar concerto with the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra.
- The unusually gifted child could play the piano at the age of three and at seven played a two-hour solo recital of music by Mozart, Bach, Beethoven and a number of his own compositions.
- She also studied composition, theory and harmony with Hugo Kauder, whose music she later performed in her recitals.
- The first concert for the year, on March 26, features virtuoso pianist Harold Brown, who has travelled the world performing solo recitals and playing with symphony orchestras.
- Since then, she has performed regularly in solo recitals and with orchestras.
- She has given noteworthy piano recitals as soloist and accompanist at Perth, Brunei, Singapore, Malaysia, New Delhi, Mumbai, Chennai, and Bangalore.
3(account)enumeración femininerelación feminine
- Brown seeks to show, with impressive erudition and illuminating analyses of many works of art, how imagination can be a vehicle of truth that is more profound than bare recitals of historical fact.
- Their questions are good and they aren't looking for a recital of the details of the platform.
- One is the children's memorial: a dark, empty space broken only by myriad points of light, like stars, and by a continuous recital of the names of children who perished.
- Italian restaurants restricted their list to Italian wines; French restaurant wine lists were a recital of Bordeaux, Burgundy, and Champagne.
- That many people have begun to find a recital of these dangers tiresome is perhaps an even greater threat.
- A recital of the story is not really possible with such a wide-ranging and epic film.
- A very brief recital of the relevant facts will suffice.
- This work is not a recital of the principal events connected with Guru Nanak's life nor is it a compendium of his teachings.
- A story does not need to be a bland recital of events.
- Given what most people today think they know about Fascism, this bare recital of facts is a mystery story.
- He listened through each and every recital of the details.
- The film is much more than a dry recital of events.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.