Definición de serenade en inglés:

serenade

Saltos de línea: ser¦en|ade
Pronunciación: /sɛrəˈneɪd
 
/

sustantivo

  • 1A piece of music sung or played in the open air, typically by a man at night under the window of his beloved.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • He is on his way to your place, right now: expect strumming and moonlit serenades outside bedroom windows.
    • It makes me melancholy sometimes to think of such things, and my friends try to cheer me up with impromptu concerts and serenades at my window.
    • Maybe sing me a serenade and beg for my forgiveness again.
  • 1.1 another term for serenata.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • The Serenade for Strings contains also a delectable waltz.
    • In the 18th century a serenade was a piece of instrumental music of up to ten movements, scored for a small ensemble, usually with a predominance of wind instruments.
    • We have already had excellent accounts of Beethoven and Mozart symphonies and serenades and now it is the turn of some exquisite Haydn and Schubert symphonies.

verbo

[with object] Volver al principio  
  • Entertain (someone) with a serenade: a strolling guitarist serenades the diners
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • No longer would courtly ladies be gently serenaded by love-struck balladeers - The Taming Of The Shrew threw out any notion of wooing and replaced it with a more martial one.
    • Traveling minstrels serenaded their clients with bawdy or heroic tales set to music.
    • I couldn't have felt more ecstatic if the heavens had opened up and serenaded me with a chorus of angelic voices.

Derivativos

serenader

sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The men of the choir are the serenaders and the police officers; more time should have been devoted to blending their sound.
  • You can walk along manicured lawns with free roaming peacocks, experience the luxury of a gourmet meal complete with table-side serenaders, or find a private little jazz salon with an intimate dance floor seemingly made for two.
  • A birthday cake plus suitable serenaders were supplied in honour of the birthday of Peter, who was overwhelmed by the whole affair.

Origen

mid 17th century: from French sérénade, from Italian serenata, from sereno 'serene'.

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Palabra del día skosh
Pronunciación: skəʊʃ
noun
a small amount; a little