All Adjective Noun
41,549 examples (0.04 sec)
  • In this same period he wrote a large number of dramatic pieces.
  • The original tower was much smaller and less dramatic than the film's version.
  • I really think it was her weight loss that was so dramatic and so quick.
  • The last quarter of the century saw a dramatic fall in birth rates.
  • A market top (or market high) is usually not a dramatic event.
  • Her dramatic death became her most famous aspect, and remains so.
  • Play may be very game-like or may be more concerned with dramatic or artistic expression.
  • These were used for both public meetings as well as dramatic performances.
  • Music may be played and heard live, may be part of a dramatic work or film, or may be recorded.
  • During the 1970s, modern dramatic directors made some of their first films.
  • York is also home to a number of amateur dramatic groups.
  • The arts were displayed in a series of country-wide musical and dramatic performances.
  • The subsequent post-war periods were times of dramatic growth for the University.
  • In these it will be said there is both a world of nature new created, and a dramatic method and interest.
  • This influence took the form of greater stress on the dramatic side.
  • The effects of the war were more dramatic in the South.
  • His dramatic works were widely performed throughout Europe during his lifetime.
  • It has seen a dramatic rise in passenger numbers and aircraft movements since the early 1990s.
  • In the financial world, the term often refers to a dramatic drop in the stock market.
  • It led to dramatic changes in where residents lived.
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Meaning of dramatic

  • adjective Suitable to or characteristic of drama
    a dramatic entrance in a swirling cape, a dramatic rescue at sea
  • adjective Pertaining to or characteristic of drama
    dramatic arts
  • adjective Used of a singer or singing voice that is marked by power and expressiveness and a histrionic or theatrical style
    a dramatic tenor, a dramatic soprano