from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Relating to acting or the theater, theatrical.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Theatrical.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as theatrical.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We take on average over $19,000 per performance -- really not a bad intake as income goes in theatric enterprises.
As Mr. Powell recalls the theatric oration, he winces.
Beginning earlier this month, Charlie Sheen has attempted to make a less theatric, if more cognitively-disengaged return to the spotlight in the form of sedate awards show appearances, and late-night humility.
I guess it was the theatric release of Watchmen that put me over the edge.
We all knew Von Rotten could be theatric to the point of annoyance, but this was pushing it.
As this relates to protests, such demonstrations may be cathartic and serve as a good theatric spectacle, but they don't reach a very wide audience and their impact is uncertain.
Alexander McQueen was one of the last designers who believed that fashion is an art — a master of the gothic and theatric who often bemoaned the constraints on his creativity, as he struggled to adapt to an industry that is becoming ever-more commercial amid pressure to make products that sell.
You know, in some ways I think it was more theatric than practical.
Anyway, heaven forbid they look slightly different - it's a "theatric representation".
Her performances are glitzy, her costumes seem to have come from another world, and nearly every aspect of her production seems to belong to a theatric setting.
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