Translation of brio in Spanish:


brío, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbrioʊ/ /ˈbriːəʊ/


  • 1

    brío masculine
    • Burstein captured every subtle variation of the melodic line with scintillating brio and vivacity.
    • This balletic score received a performance filled with rhythmic verve and brio.
    • The Stoltzmans played it with dash and brio to spare.
    • The voice of the translator must be prose, not verse, if the original composition is to be sung with spirit and brio.
    • And this has a sagging effect on the story, which launches itself with such brio and yet is strangely underpowered.
    • He conducted it with flair, brio, and real Mozartean style.
    • The intoxicating brio of the coda capped a performance that approached that rarified aura of perfection!
    • He was pardoned by a governor who admired his brio.
    • The poem's breathless momentum and brio defy ironical posturing.
    • Brinkley's legacy can be witnessed every time a TV commentator describes a Washington scene with brio and wit.
    • Now nearly 80, the ex-Harvard Prof is still full of brio and a force to be reckoned with.
    • The sheer brio of these pieces makes them both unsettling and hypnotic.
    • If the directors are vaunted for intelligence and brio, why is this film so vacuous, stupid and lazy?
    • There was more brio than substance, and not a memorable tune in sight.
    • Branson for better or worse is brio personified.
    • Her assignment, which she carries off with breathtaking brio, is to provide explicit political content and laughter.
    • It has nothing of the sheer brio of L' Ancienne Auberge.
    • It does convey with brio American theatrical life in the middle two quarters of the nineteenth century.
    • This piece requires non-stop brio and a kind of splashy physical heroics.
    • While serious in subject and sad in fact, the play is written with brio and excellent humour.