- n. Plural form of duologue.
“Gertrud, the portrait of a woman who aspires to an ideal and unattainable notion of love, takes the form of a series of duologues photographed with an almost immobile camera and immensely long takes.”
“In between the plays come quick little bursts of monologues, duologues and straight-forward presentations of quotes from real-life figures like Hilary Clinton, journalist William Dalrymple, General McChrystal and the like.”
“The tightly written episodes and duologues surprise us.”
“THEY lunched slowly and meditatively, with mute intervals between rushes of talk; for, the spell once broken, they had much to say, and yet moments when saying became the mere accompaniment to long duologues of silence.”
“Bible no one paid any further attention to him, and the party sank back into little duologues appropriate to the occasion.”
“They lunched slowly and meditatively, with mute intervals between rushes of talk; for, the spell once broken, they had much to say, and yet moments when saying became the mere accompaniment to long duologues of silence.”
“And so she took up the latest number of _The Upper Circle_, and read, to the accompaniment of alternate duologues and soliloquies by thrushes and blackbirds in the garden, until gradually she drifted into a blissful dream of being at a garden-party at Lady Harriet's and entreated, not merely by her hostess, but Royalty itself, to accept the _rôle_ of”
“The place will be buzzing with the hum of voices, merry with duologues of laughter, and steaming with tobacco smoke.”
“Cousins are not 'in it,'" said Eric: and then somehow the conversation lapsed into two duologues, the younger folk taking the lead, and the two old men following with less eager steps.”
“Shanley hasn't mastered the histrionic power evident in Tunes of Glory - duologues which were also sociological time capsules.”
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