revue


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re·vue

 (rĭ-vyo͞o′)
n.
A musical show consisting of skits, songs, and dances, often satirizing current events, trends, and personalities.

[French, from Old French, review; see review.]

revue

(rɪˈvjuː) or less commonly

review

n
(Theatre) a form of light entertainment consisting of a series of topical sketches, songs, dancing, comic turns, etc
[C20: from French; see review]

re•vue

or re•view

(rɪˈvyu)

n.
1. a form of theatrical entertainment in which recent events, popular fads, etc., are parodied.
2. any entertainment featuring skits, dances, and songs.
[1870–75; < French: review]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.revue - a variety show with topical sketches and songs and dancing and comedians
follies - a revue with elaborate costuming
variety show, variety - a show consisting of a series of short unrelated performances

revue

noun show, production, entertainment, presentation the West End success of the revue `Five Guys Named Moe'
Translations
مُتَنَوِّعات مَسْرَحِيَّه
revue
revy
revü
revía
reviu
revü

revue

[rɪˈvjuː] N (Theat) → (teatro m de) revista f or variedades fpl

revue

[rɪˈvjuː] n (THEATRE)revue f

revue

n (Theat) → Revue f; (satirical) → Kabarett nt; revue artistRevuestar m, → Kabarettist(in) m(f)

revue

[rɪˈvjuː] n (Theatre) → rivista

revue

(rəˈvjuː) noun
an amusing, not very serious, theatre show.
References in classic literature ?
In a word, without going over all the journals in the world, there was not a scientific publication, from the Journal of Evangelical Missions to the Revue Algerienne et Coloniale, from the Annales de la Propagation de la Foi to the Church Missionary Intelligencer, that had not something to say about the affair in all its phases.
The letter was accompanied by a cutting from the agony-column of the Revue Theatrale, which ran:
To think that they went to the expense of, an advertisement in the Revue Theatrale!
He nudged Philip when at some revue a woman appeared with practically nothing on, and pointed out to him the most strapping of the courtesans who walked about the hall.
Seated on a green-and-white striped chair he watched a revue , of which from start to finish he understood but one word--'out', to wit--absorbed in the doings of a red-moustached gentleman in blue who wrangled in rapid French with a black-moustached gentleman in yellow, while a snow-white commere and a compere in a mauve flannel suit looked on at the brawl.
The ensuing tale is a translation of his "Beatrice; ou la Belle Empoisonneuse," recently published in "La Revue Anti-Aristocratique." This journal, edited by the Comte de Bearhaven, has for some years past led the defence of liberal principles and popular rights with a faithfulness and ability worthy of all praise.
Dans la revue jesuite Etudes, Pierre Lorson conclut sa description de Quartier noir en ces termes: << la composition est si desordonnee qu'il fournit certainement a M.
Joe Galimberti a apporte une enorme contribution a la Revue ADMINISTRATION PUBLIQUE DU CANADA qui jouit d'une reputation de qualite superieure vastement reconnue.
About 145 city performers will be taking part in musical revue Stagecraft On Stage 2007.
(Two months later, Life Magazine put the duo on their cover, too!) Looking back, Marge now says, "We really were a mini revue. We sang, we danced, we told dance stories; we were not the typical kind of dance teams." They had been choreographing and dancing Broadway revues like Small Wonder and Lend an Ear.
Teanga returned to New York and danced in clubs including La Escuelita, the Jukebox Revue and the 82 Club several years later, bringing her Latin flavor to American drag shows.
Liz, 40, also wore a little black dress for another part of the music and dance revue, in 1982.