minstrel

listen to the pronunciation of minstrel
الإنجليزية - التركية
{i} ortaçağ halk şairi
ortaçağda halk şairi
ortaçağ halk ozanı
şair
komedyen/ozan
{i} aşık
{i} ozan
{i} ozan, âşık, halk şairi
eskiden yüzü siyaha boyanmış olarak zencilere mahsus şarkılar okuyan ve soytarılık eden oyuncu
(Tiyatro) minstrel
halk ozanı
halk şairi
saz şairi
minstrels
halk ozanları
wandering minstrel
aşık
wandering minstrel
ozan
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
One of a troupe of entertainers who wore black makeup (blackface) to present a variety show of song, dance and banjo music; now considered racist
A medieval traveling entertainer who would sing and recite poetry, often to his own musical accompaniment
{n} an ancient wandering musician
celebrate by singing, in the style of minstrels
a performer in a minstrel show celebrate by singing, in the style of minstrels
a performer in a minstrel show
a singer of folk songs
In the Middle Ages, one of an order of men who subsisted by the arts of poetry and music, and sang verses to the accompaniment of a harp or other instrument; in modern times, a poet; a bard; a singer and harper; a musician
In medieval times, a minstrel was a singer and musician who travelled around and entertained noble families. Wandering musician of the Middle Ages, often of low status. The term (and equivalents such as Latin ioculator and French jongleur) was applied in medieval times to people ranging from singing beggars to traveling musicians hired by towns for special occasions to court jesters. The modern folksinger is a descendant. See also minstrel show
{i} wandering singer, bard (Medieval); member of a group of singers who often perform in blackface
minstrel gallery
A balcony or loft for musicians in a hall or church
minstrel show
A variety show performed by white people in blackface
minstrel show
A comic variety show presenting jokes, songs, dances, and skits, usually by white actors in blackface. Form of entertainment popular in the U.S. in the 19th and early 20th centuries. It originated in the 1830s with the popular white performer Thomas D. Rice, known as "Jim Crow," who wore the stylized makeup called blackface and performed songs and dances in a stereotyped imitation of African Americans. Blackfaced white minstrel troupes were particularly popular in the U.S. and England in 1840-80 and included groups such as the Christy Minstrels, who played on Broadway for 10 years and had songs composed for them by Stephen Foster. The minstrel show included an opening chorus and frequent exchanges of jokes between the emcee, Mr. Interlocutor, and the end men, Mr. Tambo (who played the tambourine) and Mr. Bones (who rattled the bones), interspersed with ballads, comic songs, and instrumental numbers (usually on the banjo and violin), as well as individual acts, soft-shoe dances, and specialty numbers. Minstrel troupes composed of African Americans were formed after the Civil War; in general, minstrel shows were the only theatrical medium in which black performers of the period could support themselves. Minstrel shows had effectively disappeared by the early 20th century, but the effects of their racial stereotyping persisted in performance mediums well into mid century
minstrel show
a troupe of performers in blackface typically giving a comic program of negro songs and jokes
minstrels
plural of minstrel
التركية - الإنجليزية
(Tiyatro) minstrel
minstrel

    الواصلة

    min·strel

    التركية النطق

    mînstrıl

    المترادفات

    bard, folk singer, troubadour

    النطق

    /ˈmənstrəl/ /ˈmɪnstrəl/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'min(t)-str&l ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English menestrel from Old French menestral entertainer, servant, official, from Latin ministerialis servant from Latin ministerium service, from minister servant, see minister.

    كلمة اليوم

    jacobin
المفضلات