Definición de melancholia en inglés:

melancholia

Saltos de línea: mel¦an|cho¦lia
Pronunciación: /ˌmɛlənˈkəʊlɪə
 
/

sustantivo

[mass noun]
  • 1A feeling of deep sadness; melancholy: the haunting melancholia that dominates the album
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Contrasting greatly with the often-brooding melancholia of Tristeza, LaValle manages to inject an uplifting aspect into his solo work.
    • Writers invariably describe the flat estuary land as ‘melancholic ‘, but that's because writers bring their melancholia with them.
    • If you're not in the market for a new wall color, or you're not quite ready to risk a bout of autumnal melancholia, it's quite easy to use this deep rose as an accent, especially when you want to create a romantic, intimate mood.
  • 1.1 dated Severe depression: he was treated for melancholia and insomnia
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • He refused to take on patients who were psychotic; that is, who were suffering from schizophrenia or from the most severe type of melancholia (depressive illness).
    • Asylum doctors divided mental illness into four categories: mania (with an important subcategory, monomania), melancholia, dementia, and idiocy.
    • All the identified patients had psychotic illnesses: mania and melancholia, general paresis, and post-encephalitic states.

Origen

late Middle English (denoting black bile): from late Latin (see melancholy).

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Pronunciación: ˌastrə(ʊ)ˈgeɪʃ(ə)n
noun
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