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 (drăm′ə-tĭ-zā′shən, drä′mə-)
1. The act or art of dramatizing something: the dramatization of a novel.
2. A work adapted for dramatic presentation: a dramatization of the last days of his presidency.


(dræmətaɪzeɪʃən) or


1. (Theatre) the reconstruction of an event, novel, story, etc in a form suitable for dramatic presentation
2. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) the art or act of dramatizing


(ˌdræm ə təˈzeɪ ʃən, ˌdrɑ mə-)

1. the act of dramatizing.
2. a dramatized version of a novel, event, etc.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dramatization - conversion into dramatic form; "the play was a dramatization of a short story"
authorship, penning, writing, composition - the act of creating written works; "writing was a form of therapy for him"; "it was a matter of disputed authorship"
2.dramatization - a dramatic representation
representation - an activity that stands as an equivalent of something or results in an equivalent
guerrilla theater, street theater - dramatization of a social issue; enacted outside in a park or on the street
puppetry - a stilted dramatic performance (as if by puppets)
مَسْرَحَه، تَجْسيم، تَضْخيم
színpadra alkalmazás


[ˌdræmətaɪˈzeɪʃən] Ndramatización f


[ˌdræmətaɪˈzeɪʃən] dramatisation (British) n [book, story] (for theatre)adaptation f pour la scène; (for TV)adaptation f pour la télévision; (for radio)adaptation f pour la radio


nBühnen-/Fernsehbearbeitung f, → Dramatisierung f


[ˌdræmətaɪˈzeɪʃn] n (adaptation of novel, for cinema) → riduzione f cinematografica; (for TV) → riduzione televisiva


(ˈdraːmə) noun
1. a play for acting on the stage. He has just produced a new drama.
2. plays for the stage in general. modern drama.
3. the art of acting in plays. He studied drama at college.
4. exciting events. Life here is full of drama.
dramatic (drəˈmӕtik) adjective
1. of or in the form of a drama. a dramatic performance.
2. vivid or striking. a dramatic improvement; She made a dramatic entrance.
3. (of a person) showing (too) much feeling or emotion. She's very dramatic about everything.
draˈmatically adverb
ˈdramatist (ˈdrӕ-) noun
a writer of plays.
ˈdramatize, ˈdramatise (ˈdrӕ-) verb
1. to turn into the form of a play. She dramatized the novel for television.
2. to make real events seem like things that happen in a play. She dramatizes everything so!
dramatiˈzation noun
References in classic literature ?
The third was the only act in which, in his dramatization, he had taken any real liberties with the text of the novel.
There, probably the same year and the next, he astonished the public with the two parts of 'Tamburlaine the Great,' a dramatization of the stupendous career of the bloodthirsty Mongol fourteenth-century conqueror.
Advertisements using dramatizations of actual or fictitious events must contain the prominently displayed disclosure: "DRAMATIZATION.
Sensational Subjects: The Dramatization of Experience in the Modern World
LAHORE -- Dramatization of crimes and cases on TV channels to be banned-resolution approved on Tuesday.
Dramatization as a teaching method makes easier to learn for children by providing an environment making students active.
An audio dramatization of last season's production of "Hamlet" at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival is now available through Blackstone Audio, an Ashland audiobook publisher.
Its first clip, an animated dramatization of golfer Woods' marital woes, was a global Web sensation.
"Guardian Angel House: A Holocaust Remembrance Book for Young Readers" is a fictional dramatization of a true story.
An amazing dramatization of the famous Lincoln-Douglas debates, Norman Corwin's The Rivalry is a full-cast audiobook presentation starring Academy Award nominees Paul Giamatti and David Strathaim.
a dramatization. We had to learn the actual speeches.
The debate about implants, with impassioned voices on both sides, has been in the public square for years; here is a thoughtful dramatization of what some families actually experience.