Translation of dramatic in Spanish:


dramático, adj.

Pronunciation /drəˈmædɪk/ /drəˈmatɪk/

See Spanish definition of dramático


  • 1

    • 1.1Theatre

      the dramatic arts las artes dramáticas
      • No studies have assessed the impact of the dramatic society on the lives of its participants.
      • How many people of working age, for instance, now join amateur dramatic societies, or sign up to be Girl Guide leaders?
      • Instead, pop culture, European legends and dramatic arts are clearly traceable.
      • The development of lianpu is closely related to that of Chinese dramatic art.
      • The local dramatic society will provide street entertainment in various guises.
      • And members of local amateur dramatic societies will be dressing up as characters from the film.
      • Roderick Harris Royal College of Art graduate whose dramatic paintings are darkly humorous.
      • An energetic round of theatre visits kept her in touch with the latest in dramatic writing and performance.
      • Set up in 1893, the dramatic society claims to be the oldest independent one in the country.
      • Something like this is a dream come true for any amateur dramatic society.
      • Will you take part in some amateur dramatic or operatic society's play or opera?
      • It's a good choice for an amateur dramatic society as it places minimal strain on the actors.
      • To your average punter, dance is to the dramatic arts what free jazz is to the musical.
      • As a student, I did a fair amount of acting with the university dramatic society.
      • He has a good eye for the dramatic or touching vignette and is a superb storyteller.
      • A structure in which dramatic or ceremonial performances could be staged in front of an audience.
      • He grades the comic and the dramatic to get to the idea that art is a way of life, thinking, or a psychic condition.
      • Puccini's powerful lyricism and dramatic timing were beautifully captured by the company.
      • She saw Hilary's dramatic potential and trained her to perform as a voiceless clown.
      • He did his dramatic training at Webber Douglas Academy of Dramatic Art, London.

    • 1.2(exaggerated)

      (pause/entrance) dramático
      (pause/entrance) histriónico
      there's no need to be so dramatic about it no hay por qué hacer tanto teatro
      • His technique and his dramatic personality made him by far the greatest dancer I had seen at that time.
      • He is as dramatic as they come and a delight for journalists looking for good copy.
      • Cavendish and her dramatic heroines alternately invite and reject the gaze of the other, of desire, and of the crowd.
      • If you are dramatic you have a gift for mimicking and feel the spirit of the situation.
      • She is very dramatic as in all the roles she tackles, and I am sure that live onstage she is much more convincing.
      • She was so dramatic, hunched over the sink like that, mascara dripping off the tip of her nose.
      • Then I guess he was always a dramatic kid, he did a really impressive dyeing scene.
      • I'm not dramatic about anything that happens to me in this game or within my life.
      • Extravagant designs that look theatrical, dramatic and poetic are given heavy emphasis.

  • 2

    • 2.1(striking)

      (change/improvement) espectacular
      (change/improvement) drástico
      (increase) espectacular
      • Now this, I have to say, constitutes a hugely dramatic change in circumstances.
      • We usually prefer gradual and mild change to sudden and dramatic change.
      • The human capacity to adapt to dramatic changes in life circumstances is impressive.
      • The police will be making a press conference about today's dramatic events at 7pm tonight.
      • This study encountered no evidence of such sudden dramatic transformation.
      • The fall of the Berlin Wall was the most dramatic event of the political revolution.
      • But if he does come back, it will be a very dramatic event for the Red Sox and their fans.
      • It uses locally collected artefacts, and pictures of the dramatic events of 1940, to tell its story.
      • In the midst of these dramatic circumstances Che returned to the camp on March 20.
      • The dramatic events were caught on camcorder by an Evening Press reader, and featured on our front page yesterday.
      • But when the market was reopened a dramatic transformation started to develop.
      • It comes on top of an expected 500m euro shortfall in tax returns and a dramatic downturn in the economy.
      • Earlier, in a dramatic outburst, he claimed he was not getting a fair hearing after being refused permission to call a witness.
      • The news comes after dramatic increases in the money spent on road calming measures over the last few years.
      • This is especially so as there does not seem to have been a dramatic increase in the incidence of such families.
      • Now everything is geared up for a dramatic conclusion this Sunday as the sport's top riders race to the wire in search of title glory.
      • Despite signs of economic recovery, there's slim hope of a dramatic turnaround this year.
      • And in one of the most dramatic shifts our society has seen, two-thirds of all moms also work outside the home.
      • Over the past 10 to 15 years, there have been some dramatic shifts in Western societies.
      • Maybe because of the dramatic drop in the demand for his portraits, his art underwent a transformation.

    • 2.2(momentous)

      (events/development/announcement) dramático