In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(building)teatro masculinesala teatral feminine formalto go to the theater — ir al teatro
- before noun I've got two theater tickets — tengo dos entradas para el teatro
- Catalans enjoy going to opera houses, theaters, and museums in Barcelona and other cities.
- But don't expect to see the results in opera houses or theaters any time soon.
- The exhibitions are complemented by concerts and theatrical performances in the state-of-the-art theater.
- The Union is actually becoming one of the very best little fringe theatres in London.
- Romania has many radio stations, television stations, live theaters, opera houses, cabarets, and entertainment establishments.
- Maggie was too young to notice such things and was excited about meeting a lady who sang in theaters and opera houses.
- A landmark cultural building, either a theatre or an opera house, according to Coyne, will act as a focal point for the area.
- This show, which includes many new songs, toured the country to much acclaim last summer with sell-out performances in various theatres.
- I first saw James Brown in 1962 at an outdoor theatre in San Diego and it was electrifying.
- The building is old and handsome, containing a bistro type restaurant, a theatre and other performance spaces, and at least four galleries.
- Children were forced to wear their winter coats through a Christmas pantomime performance when a Southend theatre's heating system broke down.
- Later, he had decided to relax by venturing to the theater to see William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet.
- This building was a theatre, teeming with life - actors, audience, staff.
- Most performances take place in theaters, usually in urban areas.
- The next performance at the theatre is Alan Ayckbourn's ‘Relatively Speaking’.
- He admitted that there was a long way to go to make it a first-class theatre for dramatic works.
- Performances increasingly moved to theatres with proscenium arches, so the audience now viewed the dancers from the front, though no two spectators would have an identical view.
- Behind the main building, the octagonal theatre has also been remodelled to create a tranquil, communal garden.
- I always keep that in mind, even when going to the theatre for a performance.
- The newspaper asked a number of actors and directors why plays by Friedrich Schiller were no longer performed in German theatres.
- Acrobatic performances take place in the open theatre behind the building.
1.2(theatrical world)the theater — el teatro
- she wants to go into (the) theater — quiere dedicarse al teatro / a la escena
1.3(drama)teatro masculine(company/critic) (before noun) teatral(company/critic) (before noun) de teatroan important figure in French theater — una figura importante del teatro francés
- the Theater of the Absurd — el teatro del absurdo
- it's a good piece of theater — es buen teatro
- the debate made good theater — el debate fue de lo más teatral / todo un espectáculo
- theater guide — cartelera teatral
- the theater world — el mundo del teatro / de las tablas
- It was a great opportunity for children to experience live, quality theatre with all the magic and excitement.
- They have acquired such a reputation for quality theatre that their shows are always a date for the calendar.
- I had never done any acting or theatre in school or college.
- You couldn't get a better experience in terms of theatre.
- His growing literary interest led to his writing on theatre.
- I don't think in terms of film; I think in terms of live theater.
- It has an unrivalled reputation for producing contemporary theatre of the highest quality, invention and energy, and for its dedication to new writing.
- Since then he has attended the London Academy for Music and Dramatic Arts, and has been involved in all aspects of theatre including writing, acting and producing.
- The production promises to live up to the group's current high standard of theatre, kicking off another packed year of top-quality shows.
- After graduating, Grant dabbled briefly in advertising but plugged away at an acting career in regional theatre.
- After a spell in the theatre, he directed the TV mini-series ‘The Buddha of Suburbia’, and the films ‘Notting Hill’ and ‘The Mother’.
- It combines elements of mime, dance, theatre, puppetry and text.
- I was in Japan last year and was fascinated by the theatre there - it's so different from western theatre.
- It's essential reading for anyone who cares about theater or writing.
- Even though film and television are more lucrative in terms of remuneration, theatre offers a true spiritual experience.
- He is known for his non-conformist attitude in every field in which he has proven himself, be it politics, theatre or the legal profession.
- ‘She told me that it was the role of theatre to present life and to put theatre back in touch with reality,’ says Mackenney.
- The idea is to turn the focus onto the fundamentals of theatre, including acting.
- Peter Doran said it proved it was possible to provide quality theatre in remote regions like Pembrokeshire.
- This production has been handled very well by the director, cast and crew and is bound to delight fans of good-quality community theatre.
- This kind of theatre is what is meant by the term ‘edgy’ - fresh, in-your-face, a little disconcerting.
- Some useful notions about theatre, past and present, suggest that it can operate in this way.
- Then, in 1985, he formed a theatre company with the aim of producing quality professional theatre for young people.
- The festival also attempts to improve the quality of college theatre.
- He had the experience of writing for theatre in his early career.
- He then began to move more decisively toward theatre, drawn to directing by the opportunity to interpret other people's words.
- Simone's best songs had the dramatic breadth of musical theater.
- The award recognises the company's well-deserved reputation for high-quality theatre by people with learning difficulties.
- It also gave him a valuable insight into the world of theatre and inspired him to develop his childhood talents.
- ‘It was really interesting in terms of trying to translate that experience into theatre,’ Eatough says.
- It was a happy coincidence that Brecht's theory of alienation was inspired by folk tales and folk theatre, which relied a lot on story-telling.
- Cinema, which borrows heavily from theatre in terms of choreography, has a few distinct features of its own that can be exploited.
- The enthusiasts' tactics include presenting science as theatre, magic tricks and fantasy.
- Lively conversation and anecdotes will abound as the duo discuss the art of writing for theatre.
UScine masculinesala de cine feminine formalteatro masculine Colombia Chile
Britishquirófano masculinesala de operaciones feminine
4(area)theater of sth — escenario de algo masculine
- the theater of war/operations — el escenario de la guerra/de operaciones
- These divisions were deployed by the army in various operational theatres and fully integrated into its command structure.
- He saw action in many theatres and was awarded Operational Service Medals for Sierra Leone, Afghanistan and Iraq.
- It removed bungling amateurs from the theatre of war.
- The badges will be presented to surviving members from either of the two wars, who served in operational theatres of war.
- Having proved that she is more than capable of working in an operational theatre, HMS Echo is now beginning to demonstrate her true capabilities and value to the Fleet.
- During World War II, Soper was sent to the Mediterranean theater of operations as part of the U.S.A. Typhus Commission.
- To compound the woes of the invading forces, with every passing day weather conditions in the theatre of war will grow increasingly worse.
- The main theatre of war was in the Crimea, where British, French and Turkish troops landed and laid siege to the port of Sebastopol.
- This has obvious effects on attempts to transport armies or other land forces by sea into distant theatres of operations.
- It is accepted that no such training can wholly reproduce the conditions of patrolling a hostile area, much less wholly reproduce the experience of a theatre of war or of combat itself.
- Fifteen months later, he was commanding a theater of war.
- Two soldiers from 2 Para were flown home during the investigation and the other four remained in Kabul but were removed from the theatre of operation.
- This allows for the rapid deployment of troops around the world, no matter where the next theater of war develops.
- On the point of losing everything to the rebels, the king's triumphant emergence in the theater of war helps push back the enemy and offers a possibility of victory.
- Successive governments denied that the region had been a theatre of war: pressure from veterans has forced recantation.
- The question has to be asked, however, what parents were doing allowing their children to be in harm's way in the middle of a bloody theatre of war.
- Italy, which had wanted to withdraw from the fighting, now became a theatre of war.
- This theatre of war alone devoured 30,000 Soviet lives.
- In the European theatre of war, 5,556 war criminals were tried, the majority in France, America, and the United Kingdom.
- This turned a diversionary skirmish into the main theatre of war.
- The theatre of war looms large in France's film culture and this First World War prison drama, based on a true story, was long hailed as one of the greatest films ever made.
- This was to turn the Middle East into an important theatre of war.
- He was later posted to the Pacific theatre of war, in charge of a mobile radar unit.
- More than two million of these were Americans bound for the European theatre of war.
- Russia replied by opening up a new theatre of war in the Balkans.
- She has served in very many operational theatres.
- Now, the big question is how do they extricate themselves from a theatre of war that daily looks more like a slaughterhouse?
- As the theatre of war moved south, so did the smallpox, primarily affecting civilians, camp followers, and irregular troops in both armies.
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