Translation of cabaret in Spanish:

cabaret

cabaret, n.

Pronunciation /ˌkæbəˈreɪ/ /ˈkæbəˌreɪ/ /ˈkabəreɪ/ /ˌkabəˈreɪ/

noun

  • 1

    (show)
    cabaret masculine
    • The audience is invited to be part of the Cabaret with special on stage seating at cabaret tables.
    • Comedy and cabaret also attract large audiences and appear to have a large talent pool.
    • The humour which made him a firm favourite with lounge and cabaret audiences never deserted him throughout his illness.
    • However, their over-the-top rock cabaret works because the audience are hysterically complicit.
    • To all who contributed to our bucket collection and supported the table quiz and cabaret a big thank you.
    • In the intimate, sleazy surroundings she begins her evening cabaret act, and between the songs she pours out her life story.
    • The event will include a champagne reception, a four-course dinner, two cabaret acts and two live bands.
    • The pliers are part of his cabaret act, because he has become a celebrity.
    • With all that going on, there's a well of stories and experiences for them to draw upon in this cabaret work.
    • They have devised a spectacular show of cabaret, music, dance and song.
    • A main event tent and three or four other music, cabaret and dance venues.
    • As cabaret entertainer the answer will be, and need be, no.
    • At its best, cabaret has always drawn its emotional pull from the shadowy side of the human psyche.
    • At night the entertainment really gets into full swing with quizzes, prize bingo, discos, cabaret acts and shows.
    • A friend in the trade has donated a carpet for the clubhouse and cabaret acts from Manchester have promised to appear.
    • A selection of acts from the leading lights of London's new alternative cabaret scene.
    • However, after exciting and esoteric art cabaret nights, they made steps to expand their remit and take on a more professional outlook.
    • This New York cabaret show is the alternative offering of the year.
    • The entertainment packed evening will also feature a top class cabaret show.
    • The colourful opening was followed a comedy sketch, and a very enjoyable evening of cabaret and dancing.
  • 2

    (nightclub)
    cabaret masculine
    • Now it offers a plethora of bars, restaurants, cabarets, clubs and sports grounds.
    • After all, what does a mall consist of other than restaurants, discos, cabarets?
    • The law which came into force on June 24 is seeing owners of not just cabarets but also lounge bars, restaurants and discotheques struggling to meet stringent licensing conditions.
    • Male prostitution became better organized and there were tetki cabarets, restaurants, and bars as well as bathhouses catering to tetki.
    • He is promptly thrown into the seamy world of Montreal's nightlife - its clubs, its cabarets, its women of easy virtue.
    • On Sundays and Mondays, some workers may have skipped the fair to go to the cabarets or taverns in the suburbs (where wine and food were cheaper), though the extent of this custom should not be exaggerated.
    • The exaltation of female desire and sin and of the nightlife of clubs and cabarets clearly symbolized Mexico's new (post-World War II) cosmopolitanism and the first waves of developmentalism.
    • I followed his advice to restrain my purchases, but instead we looked for cabarets and bars in order to cheer our spirits since we were feeling down about being away from Japan.
    • In the film's madhouse passages, the grim mise en scene contrasts starkly with the warm glow of nightclubs and cabarets.
    • They are all fugitives and people who were expelled, who lived and formed opposition groups in cabarets and nightclubs.
    • Their songs were born to dwell in long-lost cabarets and quaint bars that fall just short of seediness.
    • He's a regular at cabarets, comedy clubs and impromptu band openings.
    • In many regions rural populations also became less dependent on the moral and material support of the clergy, especially as clubs, cafés, and cabarets replaced the church as centres of sociability and entertainment.
    • In the past two years, half a dozen high-end cabarets opened in renovated warehouses amid car repair shops in a long decrepit industrial area on the West Side of Manhattan, from Chelsea to Midtown near the Hudson River.
    • I am really looking forward to exploring the parks, seeing the museums, checking out the cabarets and laying back at a few of the many sidewalk cafes in what people have told me is one of the nicest months in Germany.
    • Over 30 years later, the bittersweet words still resound in the cabarets of Europe and America.
    • ‘It was pretty common in Paris then to have places of sexual promise for men - salons, cabarets and so on,’ he says.
    • I go to cabarets and get a beer and set up my camera, and I'm working.
    • Even the most tolerant travel writers hate most hotel cabarets, perhaps for no other reason than that they never like to be mistaken for tourists.