Translation of chorus in Spanish:
- 1 (+ singular or plural verb) (in musical, opera, tragedy)Example sentences
- A native of the town is bringing together special guests, choruses and dancers to perform all the big hits from the West End musicals.
- They made 42nd Street - the story of a girl plucked from the chorus to the lead role in a Broadway musical - more than just a fluffy fairy tale.
- She was unique in her day because most female dancers danced in the chorus and there were very few female solo performers.
- In Greek tragedy the chorus commented on the action, but in Feathers of Peace there is no commentator giving moral comment.
- All Greek tragedies have choruses, who take on the roles of observers, narrators, commentators and critics.
- In Greek theatre the chorus always marched onto stage in a square, but danced in circular mode.
- 2 2.1 (refrain)(choral piece)2.2 (outburst) a chorus of praise/protestto shout in chorusun coro de alabanzas/protestasgritar a coroExample sentences
- But the chorus of whines about interference in the internal affairs of the country is 90 per cent arrant hypocrisy.
- We beeline to Church Street and do the same thing, blowing through red lights and garnering a chorus of catcalls from the local street life.
- American novelists have done their bit to swell the chorus of lamentation.
- An anthemic song with a big chorus, and an infectious spring in its step, the number demonstrated Rooster's readiness to have fun with a big riff.
- These are real songs here, with choruses and verses and vocals wrapped around each other.
- Short and sweet, the songs spin around catchy choruses; witty verses are largely absent.
- Also, the music is more sectional, with clearly defined arias, ensemble pieces, and choruses.
- The Leonin pieces alternate ensemble choruses of chant with organum passages which feature a solo voice floating melodic lines over the drone.
- Although also without recitative, there were arioso pieces and instrumental symphonies, with choruses which included chorales.
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In some Andean countries, particularly Chile, onces is a light meal eaten between five and six p.m., the equivalent of "afternoon tea" in Britain. In Colombia, on the other hand, onces is a light snack eaten between breakfast and lunch. It is also known as mediasnueves.