Translation of shading in Spanish:


sombreado, n.

Pronunciation /ˈʃeɪdɪŋ//ˈʃeɪdɪŋ/


  • 1

    sombreado masculine
    • Here you will see shapes on the paper as they are in reality, with all their shading, colours, shadows, ripples on water, birds flying, and everything else that is visible.
    • They look somewhat like early Picasso drawings: confident and spare, with matter-of-fact shading.
    • The artist also uses a lot of shading, perspective, and other special techniques to make the image seem authentic.
    • Sit here and practice basic shading with the crayons and when you actually advance above a fourth grade level you can move on to big girl pencils.
    • You'll also notice that a lot has been done with simple shading to add some diversity to the landscapes and a there a lot of small details like ripples around rocks in a lake or flowers with bugs hovering above them.
    • Ernman seems at home in French and there is good colouring and shading of the words.
    • The art of shading will become an even more significant part of our architectural language.
    • You can introduce the idea of dynamic shading and decide which lines to bring out at a given moment.
    • She gives all kinds of shading to each line, without calling attention to her art.
    • The images seem minimalist, using few lines to represent detailed images and also exclude deep shading.
    • Picasso developed Cubism as a response to linear perspective and shading.
    • His capacity to render shading and volume might be mistaken by Western eyes as a ‘progression’ toward modernity.
    • Salter's art delivers its meaning through the construction of low-keyed colors, close shading and proportional forms.
    • Florentine engraving was initially characterized by a fine linear manner, and later expanded by the development of the so-called ‘broad manner’ which used broad lines of parallel shading.
    • The illustration is scanned at fairly low resolution, so the colors and shading of the actual print will be more subtle than those in the picture.
    • The Pause is a very large charcoal drawing, 8 1/2 feet wide, executed with delicate shadows, dark shading and bursts of white light.
    • Unlike the complex nuances of the story, the artistic details are minimal and shading is non-existent.
    • It was decided that it was preferable to accept the loss of the original shading and detail lines rather than to attempt to recreate them.
    • The manner of shading, the depiction of facial features, and the summary treatment of hands suggest that the same artist was responsible for both the Fogg and Uffizi sheets.
    • The neutral shading on her lids and black mascara on her lashes only made her blue eyes stand out even more.