rendering

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ren·der·ing

 (rĕn′dər-ĭng)
n.
1. A depiction or interpretation, as in painting or music.
2. A drawing in perspective of a proposed structure.
3. A translation: a rendering of Cicero's treatises into English.
4. A coat of plaster or cement applied to a masonry surface.

rendering

(ˈrɛndərɪŋ)
n
1. the act or an instance of performing a play, piece of music, etc
2. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a translation of a text from a foreign language
3. (Building) Also called: rendering coat or render a coat of plaster or cement mortar applied to a surface
4. (Architecture) a perspective drawing showing an architect's idea of a finished building, interior, etc

ren•der•ing

(ˈrɛn dər ɪŋ)

n.
1. an interpretation of a dramatic part or a musical composition.
2. a translation.
3. a representation of a building, interior, etc., executed in perspective.
[1400–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rendering - a performance of a musical composition or a dramatic role etc.; "they heard a live rendition of three pieces by Schubert"
performance, public presentation - a dramatic or musical entertainment; "they listened to ten different performances"; "the play ran for 100 performances"; "the frequent performances of the symphony testify to its popularity"
2.rendering - an explanation of something that is not immediately obvious; "the edict was subject to many interpretations"; "he annoyed us with his interpreting of parables"; "often imitations are extended to provide a more accurate rendition of the child's intended meaning"
broad interpretation, judicial activism - an interpretation of the U.S. constitution holding that the spirit of the times and the needs of the nation can legitimately influence judicial decisions (particularly decisions of the Supreme Court)
explanation - thought that makes something comprehensible
3.rendering - the act of interpreting something as expressed in an artistic performance; "her rendition of Milton's verse was extraordinarily moving"
reinterpretation - a new or different interpretation
spin - a distinctive interpretation (especially as used by politicians to sway public opinion); "the campaign put a favorable spin on the story"
performance - the act of presenting a play or a piece of music or other entertainment; "we congratulated him on his performance at the rehearsal"; "an inspired performance of Mozart's C minor concerto"
4.rendering - a written communication in a second language having the same meaning as the written communication in a first languagerendering - a written communication in a second language having the same meaning as the written communication in a first language
mistranslation - an incorrect translation
crib, pony, trot - a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly)
retroversion - translation back into the original language; "the teacher translated Latin texts into English which he gave to his students for retroversion"
subtitle, caption - translation of foreign dialogue of a movie or TV program; usually displayed at the bottom of the screen
supertitle, surtitle - translation of the words of a foreign opera (or choral work) projected on a screen above the stage
written account, written record - a written document preserving knowledge of facts or events
5.rendering - a coat of stucco applied to a masonry wall
coating, coat - a thin layer covering something; "a second coat of paint"
6.rendering - perspective drawing of an architect's design
drawing - a representation of forms or objects on a surface by means of lines; "drawings of abstract forms"; "he did complicated pen-and-ink drawings like medieval miniatures"
7.rendering - giving in acknowledgment of obligation
defrayal, defrayment, payment - the act of paying money

rendering

noun recitation, performance, interpretation, recital, rendition, depiction a rendering of Verdi's Requiem

rendering

noun
1. One's artistic conception as shown by the way in which something such as a dramatic role or musical composition is rendered:
2. A restating of something in other, especially simpler, words:
Translations

rendering

[ˈrendərɪŋ] N (= translation) → traducción f; [of song, role] → interpretación f
her rendering of the sonatasu interpretación de la sonata
an elegant rendering of Machadouna elegante versión de Machado

rendering

[ˈrɛndərɪŋ] n
(= performance) [play, poem, piece of music] → interprétation f
(CONSTRUCTION)enduit m

rendering

n
Wiedergabe f; (in writing) → Übertragung f; (of piece of music, poem)Vortrag m
(esp Brit, Build) → Putz m

rendering

[ˈrɛndrɪŋ] n (translation) → traduzione f; (of song, role) → interpretazione f
References in classic literature ?
On a comparison of this extent with that of several countries in Europe, the practicability of rendering our system commensurate to it appears to be demonstrable.
Some mothers would have insisted on their daughter's accepting so good an offer on the first overture; but I could not reconcile it to myself to force Frederica into a marriage from which her heart revolted, and instead of adopting so harsh a measure merely propose to make it her own choice, by rendering her thoroughly uncomfortable till she does accept him--but enough of this tiresome girl.
Nor do I doubt, while I make their interest the great rule of my writings, they will unanimously concur in supporting my dignity, and in rendering me all the honour I shall deserve or desire.
The tragedies of most of our modern poets fail in the rendering of character; and of poets in general this is often true.
With its daring imagery, grave magnificence of language and solemn thought, it is nothing less than Elizabethan, and only the masters of that age could have done it justice in the rendering.
This instrument was designed for the purpose of rendering visible on the surface of the moon any object exceeding nine feet in diameter.
The whites have assisted greatly in rendering the traditions of the Aborigines more obscure by their own manner of corrupting names.
To have taken all who offered themselves would have been an injury to the owners of the ships, by rendering them unable to continue their voyage; we therefore accepted only of a few.
The rendering a people fit for war, that they may enslave their inferiors ought not to be the care of the legislator; but that they may not themselves be reduced to slavery by others.
And the escort, as if afraid, in the grievous condition they themselves were in, of giving way to the pity they felt for the prisoners and so rendering their own plight still worse, treated them with particular moroseness and severity.
He overwhelmed me with the wildest expressions of affection--exclaimed passionately, in his exaggerated Italian way, that he would hold his life henceforth at my disposal--and declared that he should never be happy again until he had found an opportunity of proving his gratitude by rendering me some service which I might remember, on my side, to the end of my days.
I understand now, that, having had the intention of rendering a service to the father, you have come to claim the protection of the son.