Meaning of cinemagoer in English:


Pronunciation /ˈsɪnɪməˌɡəʊə/

Translate cinemagoer into Spanish


mainly British
  • A person who goes to the cinema, especially on a regular basis.

    ‘cinemagoers want to watch something they know they'll enjoy’
    • ‘I've never been what you could call an avid cinemagoer, primarily because I don't have the time.’
    • ‘In an effort to make a film more accessible to your average cinemagoer, adaptors make the mistake of changing the story too much and losing the point.’
    • ‘Put a modern cinemagoer in front of an ancient staging of Oedipus Rex, and they could easily follow it.’
    • ‘If you are a veteran cinemagoer, the genre of the East European war movie brings to mind pale, unshaven, craggy, muddy-faced soldiers in an apocalyptic setting.’
    • ‘There has probably never been a greater range of films available to Scottish cinemagoers all year round.’
    • ‘Cinemagoers must get from the big screen what they would not get from the small screen.’
    • ‘Irish cinemagoers have the second highest level of cinema attendance in Europe, with an average of 4.5 visits each per year.’
    • ‘To British cinemagoers, she will always be known for her roles in Mike Leigh's essays from the urban English landscape.’
    • ‘Bollywood films such as Bride & Prejudice and Monsoon Wedding have captured the imaginations of cinemagoers.’
    • ‘Nicole Kidman and Brad Pitt were named by cinemagoers yesterday as the big screen's most glamorous stars.’
    • ‘Jaded cinemagoers know that this late in the summer the chances for high quality popcorn movies have dropped to almost zero.’
    • ‘Documentaries provide us with something many cinemagoers have long craved - a glimpse of the real world.’
    • ‘The violence is so real that cinemagoers wince with every thump.’
    • ‘I don't know if my taste as a filmmaker is the same as my taste as a cinema-goer.’
    • ‘One of the best things about going to the movies, as every regular cinema-goer knows, is the trailers.’
    • ‘I don't care how sophisticated your average cinema-goer has become, this sight can't help but crack the hardest heart.’
    • ‘One cinema-goer was overheard commenting that they wanted to see it because of its quirky title.’
    • ‘The idea of enduring several hours of smug comedy songs may be enough to deter many cinema-goers from parting with the entrance fee.’
    • ‘In Paris, cinema-goers enjoy a wealth of choices, with over 300 films showing every week.’
    • ‘What few cinema-goers realised was that the scene in the film was a reconstruction of a real event.’