from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of dramatize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. add details to
- v. put into dramatic form
- v. represent something in a dramatic manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It didn't happen, so now they have to look back and dramatise scenes of 1970s rioting in the streets.
Next, throwing a few German words into the pot – Zukunftmusik and Uberwachung are two favourites – to dramatise its foreignness along with an obligatory reference to the Holy Roman Empire or the 1,000-year Reich, the EU is written off as corrupt, reckless and rigid.
Arnold Wesker's tremendous 1959 play expanded the frontiers of drama in that it was one of the first to seriously dramatise work.
She can tell instantly by his melancholic demeanour that there is something he wishes to dramatise, a state of mind he requires her participation to enact.
You are resolved that your course should dramatise the whole play and interplay of force and matter.
Choreographed to the 1947 Stravinsky score, Orpheus cleverly deploys six dancers to dramatise the story of Orpheus and Eurydice, with a chorus of living characters (Orpheus's friends/chorus) and the inhabitants of the underworld (Death and Furies).
Unfortunately, Archer did not dramatise this shadow on the American psyche with any depth or complexity.
In Dan's film, tentatively entitled How to Re-Establish a Vodka Empire, he similarly uses archive footage from the Russian revolution and the civil war, inserting himself and his wife into the footage to dramatise scenes from Maroussia's memoir, as well as some animation.
But such threats, as chair of the banking commission Sir John Vickers mildly remarked, only dramatise the gulf that has opened between bankers 'definition of their interests and any conception of the public interest.
Many have laboured, lost their footing and fallen in a bid to dramatise Sebastian Faulks's Birdsong, a herculean tale of thwarted love, haunted hearts and man's capacity for bonhomie and inhumanity during the first world war.
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