Translation of taxidermy in Spanish:

taxidermy

taxidermia, n.

Pronunciation /ˈtæksəˌdərmi//ˈtaksɪˌdəːmi/

noun

  • 1

    taxidermia feminine
    • That direction converges at the New York Museum of Natural History where dioramas and taxidermy reconfigure notions of exhibition, eugenics and conservation.
    • But, thanks to Heaney's artistic taxidermy, the story and all it symbolizes will endure well into the new millennium.
    • Not long ago, she began photographing the Peabody Museum's taxidermy collection.
    • A Case of Curiosities is devoted to the art of taxidermy, decorative, restorative and anthropomorphic.
    • Others have no stomach for killing, and practise taxidermy merely as an art.
    • She once explained her passion for taxidermy by saying: ‘You get an animal that's blasted and shot up, and you think, how on earth am I going to fix this?’
    • Back in the 1800's, Mr. Potter (I'n hoping he's not relation to Beatrix because that would be way too creepy) took taxidermy to a new level.
    • Besides badminton, sister pursuits of poetry composition today might include butterfly collecting, taxidermy, face painting and spelunking.
    • Scriver's success in sculpting animal forms for his taxidermy work encouraged the artist to pursue more traditional forms of sculpture.
    • Gould saw an opportunity and demonstrated an immediate aptitude for the art of taxidermy.
    • Among other works evocative of a colonial place and time was Paris-based Huang Yong Ping's taxidermy representation of an event involving a hunting elephant besieged by an enraged tiger.
    • Stuffing, inevitably, was something that Davis was pretty familiar with, for in what he quaintly refers to as his ‘downtime’, he likes nothing more than to pootle away at his taxidermy.
    • At McCallie Military School he practised amateur taxidermy and grew lawn grass in his bedroom; he was expelled from Brown University after being caught with a woman in his rooms.
    • Rather than ridicule taxidermy as barbaric or bizarre, Abecassis wisely chooses to let her subjects reveal themselves through their fastidious work habits and aesthetic concerns.
    • There will also be a show of local crafts including fretwork, crystal glass, embroidery, dancing costumes, place mats, potted plants, flowers, and taxidermy.
    • We do taxidermy, which means we arrange skin; we try to put the appearance of life back into what was destroyed in the hunt.
    • The process of taxidermy sees the skin of an animal removed, preserved and arranged around a model of the original body.
    • It is not known whether John Gould was instructed in taxidermy or self-taught, but his earliest bird specimens showed great skill in preparation.
    • For the animal parts, she worked from taxidermy specimens.
    • The gamekeeper, Stephane - played by Denis Lavant - is interested in trapping and taxidermy.