Translation of undramatic in Spanish:


poco dramático, adj.

Pronunciation /ˌəndrəˈmædɪk//ʌndrəˈmatɪk/


  • 1

    poco dramático
    • These exchanges are often undramatic and, surprisingly, there is little tension, just an overwhelming sense of not wanting to be there.
    • The pair of stories on obsessive and thwarted travel were inherently undramatic and for that reason we wanted to put them on stage.
    • But making a film undramatic doesn't make it ‘real.’
    • If you wish to experience how undramatic a play can get, check out his Our Lady of Sligo.
    • Yet for all its spectacle, including the climax, when Orpheus is all lit up as a constellation, the ballet's narrative element is undramatic and Bintley's love duets are disappointingly bland.
    • But Alex Poch-Goldin's stage adaptation is surprisingly undramatic.
    • But it rarely happens this way, because these apparently blank, undramatic films can also be full of feeling.
    • This novel's the only kind of sustained novel I've done in the first person, and writers here will be aware that the first-person's a very undramatic voice, almost by definition or by its nature.
    • What the actor does - lie down, get up, shower, eat - is not scripted and is undramatic in the extreme.
    • Also Goad explains, ‘The writing is remarkable poetry but it almost becomes undramatic.’
    • In this undramatic scene, we see not merely a moment of an era gone by, but the expression of a much deeper, enduring human verity that lies beyond appearance.
    • This Little Life is like that - unassuming, undramatic, moving, utterly compelling and highly recommended.
    • Messiah is uncharacteristic of Handel's oratorios in part because of its largely undramatic, more contemplative, nature and its text, which is compiled from passages in the Bible.
    • This undramatic recording by Opera Lafayette of Washington DC stems from a 2002 staging.
    • The writing style grips the attention from the dramatic opening to the wonderfully undramatic quote in the sign off paragraph.
    • In one sense this is an undramatic play: two characters on stage, one alone speaking; but it is not.