(redirected from dramatizing)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to dramatizing: dramatised
References in periodicals archive ?
Weinstein wants to continue his run of biographies by dramatizing conductor Arturo Toscanini's musicality and heroism through his impassioned disputes with fascist leader Mussolini.
Without over dramatizing she maintains a gripping pace throughout.
The show changed the face of musical theater when it debuted on Broadway in 1971, dramatizing Jesus' entry into Jerusalem, the unrest caused by his preaching and his popularity, his betrayal by Judas and his crucifixion.
They do not take a stand; they do nothing to change our sense of space, while the best modernist sculpture constructs space in the process of occupying it, dramatizing our uncertainty in a space that has become relative to us and so can never again be fixed.
Until now his films--three shorts and three features have been largely autobiographical, dramatizing his youth in Liverpool or, in the case of his last feature, The Neon Bible, equating himself with the boy in the Southern gothic tale by John Kennedy Toole.
Finally, recognizing the critical interdependence of New Negroism and American modernity, Brown pursues an ultimately synthetic poetic project, exposing and dramatizing the dynamic hybridity fundamental to African American being.
OTC BB: UREC), a developer and marketer of sealants and coating products for the construction and building products industries, has launched its first national advertising campaign, dramatizing the unique qualities of the company's flagship product, the plural-component roofing sealant UrecoatsRSM-100(TM), and the specially designed BlueMAX(TM) applicator unit.
Except, perhaps, in Rene Auberjonois' dramatizing of his words and speeches - it's repeatedly stated that Wilson was a commanding speaker; Auberjonois' readings are, at best, demure.
A struggle with drugs is almost impossible to bring to life in ways that compel our interest rather than our sympathy, and when you are dramatizing the life of someone like Gia Carangi -- who seems more a totem of pre-AIDS excess than a character sufficiently complex for a full-length feature -- such a challenge can defeat even the greatest of filmakers.
But in dramatizing the problems of immigrants with such high-tech elegance, Wodickzo raises a question that remains unanswered: To what degree does the barrage of electronic images in industrial societies actually exacerbate our sense of isolation?