ballad

listen to the pronunciation of ballad
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} şarkı
balat
koşma
şiir
şiirsel öykü
balad
türkü

Tom zaten bu gece üç türkü söyledi. - Tom has already sung three ballads tonight.

{i} koşuk
güftesi hisli olan halk şarkısı
{i} halk şarkısı
{i} hikâyeli şiir
balladry balad tarzında şiirler
kısa türkü/şiirsel öykü
baladı
ballad monger
(isim) şarkı satan kimse
ballad monger
{i} şarkı satan kimse
İngilizce - İngilizce
A long song or poem that tells a story

The poet composed a ballad praising the heroic exploits of the fallen commander.

A slow romantic pop song

On Friday nights, the roller rink had a time-block called Lovers' Lap when they played nothing but ballads on the overhead speakers.

any popular narrative poem, often with epic subject and usually in lyric form
{n} a song, a trifling song
a narrative poem of popular origin
A strophic narrative song, often passed along through the oral tradition
- a short, narrative poem with stanzas of two or four lines and usually a refrain
A word used to group songs which usually have a strong emotional lyric, and may be sung either in tempo or freely
a narrative poem of popular origin a narrative song with a recurrent refrain
A narrative poem intended to be sung, consisting of multiple stanzas and usually including a refrain The subject matter of the poem usually related to chivalric adventures, love stories, or tales of horror The ballads used in John Gay's opera were viewed as bawdy
a sentimental or romantic poem in short stanzas
To make or sing ballads
folk song, strophic in form that tells a story
a poem which tells a story, usually in short rhyming verses with frequent repetition of words or lines; originally written for oral performance rather than silent reading
A poem or verse that is set to music It usually tells a story, and contains a refrain that can be repeated 1 or more times throughout the work " Goodnight Saigon" pg 552 by Billy Joel A poem that tells the story of a young soldiers tour through Vietnam It is set to music, and has a refrain that is repeated throughout The Ballad of Birmingham" pg 609 by Dudley RAn
Traditionally, a ballad is a song, transmitted orally from generation to generation, that tells a story and that eventually is written down As such, ballads usually cannot be traced to a particular author or group of authors Typically, ballads are dramatic, condensed, and impersonal narratives, such as "Bonny Barbara Allan " A literary ballad is a narrative poem that is written in deliberate imitation of the language, form, and spirit of the traditional ballad, such as Keats’s "La Belle Dame sans Merci " See also ballad stanza, quatrain
A relatively slow, quiet, and pretty composition
a popular song, often recited aloud, narrating a story, and passed down orally Over 300 traditional English ballads, in up to 25 versions each, were edited as the so-called "Child ballads" (named after the editor, F J Child) 1882-98 Examples of the form include "Sir Patrick Spens," "Twa Sisters of Binnorie," "The Three Ravens," the Lyrical Ballads by William Wordsworth and S T Coleridge, and "La Belle Dame sans Merci" by John Keats See also Broadside ballads
A song or song-poem that tells a story, in several stanzas
1 A simple song 2 A song that tells a story
A folk song which tells a story, sometimes based around true events; sometimes mythic in nature Ballads usually have innumerable verses, with the same music for each verse (and no chorus or any other deviation from the pattern) Ballads are some of the oldest forms of human entertainment, and were a primary way of spreading news and gossip as balladeers travelled from town to town in the days before mass communication
{i} sentimental song that tells a story, narrative poem adapted for singing
To make mention of in ballads
a narrative poem that is, or originally was, meant to be sung Characterized by repetition and often by a repeated refrain (recurrent phrase or series of phrases), ballads were originally a folk creation, transmitted orally from person to person and age to age Close Window
A narrative poem or song with simple stanzas and a refrain which is usually repeated at the end of each stanza
a poem that tells a story, often about a tragic event, popular legend, courageous act, or great love bias predisposition or personal agenda toward or against something biography nonfictional book about a well-known person written by someone else brochure pamphlet or leaflet giving descriptive or helpful information
A popular kind of narrative poem, adapted for recitation or singing; as, the ballad of Chevy Chase; esp
a narrative song with a recurrent refrain
A folk song or other orally transmitted poem which tells, in a direct and dramatic manner, some popular story that is usually derived from a tragic incident in local history or legend The story is simply, impersonally told, often with a vivid dialogue Ballads appeared in many parts of Europe during the late Middle Ages; they flourished strongly in Scotland from the 15th century onwards Since the 18th century educated poets have written imitations of the ballad's form and style, eg Coleridge's Rime of the Ancient Mariner (1798)
a popular song, often recited aloud narrating a story
A narrative poem composed of short verses, intended to be sung or recited
A simple song of natural construction, usually in the narrative or descriptive form A ballad usually has several verses of similar construction and may or may not have a refrain Search Google com for Ballad
A poem that tells a story similar to a folk tale or legend and often has a repeated refrain The Rime of the Ancient Mariner by Samuel Taylor Coleridge is an example of a ballad
A ballad is a slow, romantic, popular song. Form of short narrative folk song. Its distinctive style crystallized in Europe in the late Middle Ages as part of the oral tradition, and it has been preserved as a musical and literary form. The oral form has persisted as the folk ballad, and the written, literary ballad evolved from the oral tradition. The folk ballad typically tells a compact tale with deliberate starkness, using devices such as repetition to heighten effects. The modern literary ballad (e.g., those by W.H. Auden, Bertolt Brecht, and Elizabeth Bishop) recalls in its rhythmic and narrative elements the traditions of folk balladry
A ballad is a long song or poem which tells a story in simple language
ballad monger
{i} person who writes and sells songs professionally (especially with special words for special occasions, and often with existing melodies)
ballad monger
A seller or maker of ballads; a poetaster
ballad opera
English 18th-century comic opera in which songs and musical interludes, usually consisting of existing popular tunes or opera melodies with new words, are interspersed with spoken dialogue. The first ballad opera, The Beggar's Opera (1728), by John Gay and J.C. Pepusch (1667-1752), was a sharply satirical work that became wildly popular and led to numerous similar works. Ballad opera led directly to the German singspiel and can be seen as the source of the modern musical
ballad stanza
A four-line stanza often used in ballads, rhyming in the second and fourth lines and having four metrical feet in the first and third lines and three in the second and fourth
power ballad
An emotional rock song, generally focused on love, delivered with powerful vocals
A ballad
villanel
ballads
plural of ballad
ballad

    Heceleme

    bal·lad

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    bälıd

    Eş anlamlılar

    carol, chant, ditty, serenade

    Telaffuz

    /ˈbaləd/ /ˈbæləd/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'ba-l&d ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English balade ballade, song, from Middle French, from Old Provençal balada dance, song sung while dancing, from balar to dance, from Late Latin ballare.

    Günün kelimesi

    peri