listen to the pronunciation of broadway
İngilizce - Türkçe
offBroadwaydeneysel tiyatro
İngilizce - İngilizce
The American theater industry
A settlement which grew up around such a road, eg. Broadway, Worcestershire, Broadway, Somerset
A street name found in a number of anglophone settlements, typically referring to a wide road; a broad way
Flashy; showy

Since he got the recording contract, he's gone all Broadway.

Notably, in the Borough of Manhattan, in New York City, a wide road cutting a lazy diagonal through the mostly rigid grid-system
The theater district of Manhattan; specifically, those theaters (most of which are actually not fronting on Broadway) covered by contracts between the theater owners and the theatrical unions
The highest straight in poker, ace-king-queen-jack-ten
{i} road where the theaters are located in New York City
A street name found in a number of cities, but particularly in the Borough of Manhattan, in New York City, cutting a lazy diagonal through the otherwise rigid grid
A synonym for the "American theater", much as "the West End is for the British theater
Of or pertaining to Broadway theaters, to the shows performed there, or to persons associated with them, as with "Broadway star" or "Broadway producer"
Theatre district in New York City. It is named for the avenue that runs through the Times Square area in central Manhattan, where most of the larger theatres are located. Broadway attracted theatre producers and impresarios from the mid-19th century. The number and size of the theatres grew with New York's increasing prosperity, and by the 1890s the brightly lit street was called "the Great White Way." By 1925, the height of theatrical activity in New York, about 80 theatres were located on or near Broadway; by 1980 only about 40 remained. In the 1990s the revitalization of the seedy Times Square neighbourhood attracted larger audiences, though high production costs limited the viability of serious plays in Broadway theatres, which often chose to mount big musicals and other crowd-pleasing commercial ventures. See also Off-Broadway
An ace high straight
The major commercial theatre district in New York, bordered by Broadway, 8th Avenue, 42nd Street, and 52nd Street
A draw
This is a slang term for a straight to the Ace, 10, J, Q, K, A
An Ace high straight (A-K-Q-J-10)
A code name for the latest generation of X-Windows, that enables creating and accessing interactive applications on the World Wide Web Any X-Windows application linked to the Web using Broadway can be located, accessed and executed with web browsers
a street in Manhattan that passes through Times Square; famous for its theaters
In the New York City area, a small theater with fewer than 300 seats, or a production in such a theater, usually away from the "Broadway" theater district, which operates under special rules from the theatrical unions, which permits mounting productions at a much lower cost

Costs what they are, even Neil Simon premiered a play off-Broadway.

Of or pertaining to an off-Broadway theater, or a production mounted in one

Little Shop of Horrors is probaby the most famous of the off-Broadway productions.

A New York City area off-Broadway-style show, but not operating under the aegis of the theatrical unions. These are generally very low budget, with limited casts and even more limited production values, performed in unconventional, ad hoc spaces
Of or pertaining to an off-off-Broadway production
off-off-off Broadway
An almost jocular term for theatrical productions performed in spaces remote from Manhattan, but nonetheless in the greater New York City area, and which otherwise fit the description of an off-off-Broadway show
off-off-off Broadway
Of or pertaining to an off-off-off-Broadway production, or to the space they are performed in
name of a theatrical group in New York
An off-Broadway play is less commercial and often more unusual than those usually staged on Broadway. an off-Broadway play is one that is performed outside the Broadway entertainment area in New York City and does not involve as much money as the famous plays on Broadway. Small-scale theatrical productions in New York City. The term was first used to refer to experimental plays produced on low budgets in small theatres, which provided an alternative to the commercially oriented Broadway theatres. Off-Broadway theatres grew in quality and importance after 1952, with the success of José Quintero's productions. Plays by Edward Albee, Sam Shepard, and Lanford Wilson were first produced off Broadway, as were avant-garde works by Eugène Ionesco, Samuel Beckett, and Harold Pinter. Many new plays are now staged in well-equipped Off-Broadway houses, and Off-Broadway theatre has its own set of awards, the Obies. As production costs increased, smaller and more experimental theatres emerged; these were quickly labeled Off-Off-Broadway
An off-Broadway theatre is located close to Broadway, the main theatre district in New York
low-budget theaters located outside the Broadway area in Manhattan



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /ˈbrôdˌwā/ /ˈbrɔːdˌweɪ/


    [ 'brod-"wA, -'wA ] (noun.) 1835. The Old English words "broad way" have been used to name wide roads and associated settlements for over a thousand years. Documented examples include Broadway, Somerset and Broadway, Worcestershire, England, which are listed in the Domesday Book census of 1086AD as "Bradewie" and "Bradeweia" respectively.