operatic


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op·er·at·ic

 (ŏp′ə-răt′ĭk)
adj.
Of, related to, or typical of the opera: an operatic aria.

[From opera.]

op′er·at′i·cal·ly adv.

operatic

(ˌɒpəˈrætɪk)
adj
1. (Classical Music) of or relating to opera
2. histrionic or exaggerated
ˌoperˈatically adv

op•er•at•ic

(ˌɒp əˈræt ɪk)

adj.
1. of, resembling, or suitable for opera.
n.
2. the production or staging of operas.
3. exaggerated or melodramatic behavior.
Usu., operatics. (used with a sing. or pl. v.)
[1740–50; opera1 + -tic, after drama, dramatic]
op`er•at′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.operatic - of or relating to or characteristic of opera
Translations
صالِح لِغِناء الأوبرا
óperu-
operný
opera ile ilgili

operatic

[ˌɒpəˈrætɪk] ADJoperístico

operatic

[ˌɒpəˈrætɪk] adj [tenor, soprano, aria, singer, career] → lyrique; [debut, career] → lyrique

operatic

adjOpern-; operatic aria/singerOpernarie f/-sänger(in) m(f)

operatic

[ˌɒpəˈrætɪk] adjoperistico/a, lirico/a

opera

(ˈopərə) noun
a musical drama in which the dialogue is sung. an opera by Verdi.
ˌopeˈratic (-ˈrӕ-) adjective
of, or relating to, opera. an operatic society; an operatic singer.
opera glasses
binoculars for use in a theatre.
ˈopera-house noun
a theatre in which operas are performed.
References in classic literature ?
After a brief interval, she consulted a fashionable teacher of singing as to whether her voice was strong enough for the operatic stage.
Besides, the Alps and the gipsies, in common with waterfalls and ruined castles, belong to the ready-made operatic poetry of the world, from which the last thrill has long since departed.
There is where the deep ingenuity of the operatic idea is betrayed.
We touched, in our discourse, upon science, politics, natural history, and operatic singers.
It was about 1710 that the word encore was introduced at the operatic performances in the Haymarket, and very much objected to by plain- going Englishmen.
Among the operatic attractions of that year--I am writing of the days when the ballet was still a popular form of public entertainment--there was a certain dancer whose grace and beauty were the objects of universal admiration.
It's a loss, my dear lady, an irretrievable loss, to the operatic stage
The house opposite has been taken by operatic people.
I do think THE WITCHES CURSE, an Operatic Tragedy is rather a nice thing, but I'd like to try McBETH, if we only had a trapdoor for Banquo.
I have no doubt it was meant for a purely operatic Faust.
We saw also an autograph letter of Lucrezia Borgia, a lady for whom I have always entertained the highest respect, on account of her rare histrionic capabilities, her opulence in solid gold goblets made of gilded wood, her high distinction as an operatic screamer, and the facility with which she could order a sextuple funeral and get the corpses ready for it.
They reminded him of the illustrious operatic queens of his early days, whose celebrity was European during a good third of the eighteenth century.