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elegiac División en sílabas: el·e·gi·ac
Pronunciación: /ˌeləˈjīək/

Definición de elegiac en inglés:

adjetivo

1(Especially of a work of art) having a mournful quality: the movie score is a somber effort, elegiac in its approach
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Colors tend to be exquisite, but in an unusual way, at once vivid and fading, as if a still-potent splendor were half-vanishing before one's eyes, introducing a vaguely mournful, even elegiac tone.
  • But as the mournful, elegiac music began to gently move through the air, and voices, distinct and intense, began to tell their tale, in their own words, something incredible happened.
  • Its tone is consummately elegiac and mournful.
Sinónimos
mournful, melancholic, melancholy, plaintive, sorrowful, sad, lamenting, doleful;
nostalgic, valedictory, poignant
literary dolorous
1.1Wistfully mournful.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Smith's ‘illegitimate’ sonnet consists of three elegiac quatrains and a couplet, thus combining both English elegiac meters.
  • Hexameters are the epic meter; by stealing a foot in the second line, Cupid has turned it into elegiac meter, used for love poetry.
  • Coleridge enthusiastically appropriated Schiller's lines, even to the extent of changing into pure hexameters what in Schiller's original is an elegiac distich.

plural sustantivo

(elegiacs) Volver al principio  
Verses in an elegiac meter.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Translated, these Latin elegiacs mean: Breasts, O mother, milk and life thou didst give.
  • In the long poems, the first and last are metrically related to the neighbouring shorter poems: poem 61 is in lyric metre, 65-8 in elegiacs.
  • Through the narrative, the poet's elegiacs become a leitmotif.

Derivados

elegiacally

1
Pronunciación: /ˌeləˈjīək(ə)lē/
adverbio
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Momus informs us, elegiacally, that Ettore Sottsass has died.
  • It takes a while for the film, elegiacally shot in the depressed streets of Dublin and stuffed with local slang, to live up to this pitch.

Origen

Late 16th century: from French élégiaque, or via late Latin, from Greek elegeiakos, from elegeia (see elegy).

Palabras que riman con elegiac

Newark • Lubbock

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