harlequin

listen to the pronunciation of harlequin
Englisch - Türkisch
palyaço
soytarı
alacalı
(Tiyatro) İtalyan komedya sanatında(ıtalian Commedia dell'arte) komik bir karakter, parlak renkli, elmas biçiminde desenli kıyafetler giyer
(Tiyatro) Harlequin İtalyan tiyatrosunun en bilinen soytarısı ve Commedia dell'Artenin komik karakteridir. Yüzü önceleri siyah olarak gösterilmiştir ve ismi "Arlecchino" 1611 sonrası "Harlequin" olarak değiştirilmiştir
Dış köşeleri yukarı kıvrık (gözlük)
çok renkli
rengârenk
Englisch - Englisch
a pantomime fool, typically dressed in checkered clothes

were certainly the worst and dullest company into which an audience was ever introduced; and (which was a secret known to few) were actually intended so to be, in order to contrast the comic part of the entertainment, and to display the tricks of harlequin to the better advantage.

brightly coloured, especially in a pattern like that of a harlequin clown's clothes
{v} to play odd and amusing tricks
{i} clown, fool, jester
a clown or buffoon (after the Harlequin character in the commedia dell'arte) variegate with spots or marks; "His face was harlequined with patches
a clown or buffoon (after the Harlequin character in the commedia dell'arte)
variegate with spots or marks; "His face was harlequined with patches"
A buffoon, dressed in party-colored clothes, who plays tricks, often without speaking, to divert the bystanders or an audience; a merry-andrew; originally, a droll rogue of Italian comedy
You use harlequin to describe something that has a lot of different colours, often in a diamond pattern. the striking harlequin floor. a character in some traditional plays who wears brightly coloured clothes and plays tricks (arlecchino, from early Helquin name of an evil spirit). a harlequin pattern is made up of diamond shapes in many different colours. Principal stock character of the Italian commedia dell'arte. In the 16th century he was a wily, unscrupulous comic servant, but by the early 17th century he was a faithful valet involved in amorous exploits. His costume of peasant clothes covered with coloured patches developed into a tight-fitting costume decorated with bright triangles and diamond shapes. He carried a batte, or slapstick, and wore a black half-mask. In mid-18th-century England Harlequin was portrayed by John Rich in dance pantomimes (see mime and pantomime). He was also the principal character of the slapstick form known as a harlequinade in England and elsewhere
Quartz from Brandberg that contains red dots or streaks of Hematite Said to bring a light-hearted, cheerful energy
To remove or conjure away, as by a harlequin's trick
To play the droll; to make sport by playing ludicrous tricks
brightly coloured, especially in a pattern like that of a harlequin clowns clothes
is the rarest of all patterns of black opal showing a quilt of small blocks of colour in every shade of the rainbow It is often said to be the rarest gemstone on earth
a pantomime clown, typically dressed in checkered clothes
A type of coloring pattern that is patchy, usually black on a white background
harlequin duck
A North American wild duck, Histrionicus histrionicus
harlequin ducks
plural form of harlequin duck
Harlequin Romance
one of a US series of romantic novels about men and women who fall in love. The stories are usually simple, with a happy ending. Mills and Boon
harlequin bug
A flat-bodied, brightly colored stinkbug (Murgantia histrionica) that is destructive to cabbage and other cruciferous plants. Also called calicoback
harlequin opal
a reddish opal with small patches of brilliant color
harlequins
plural of harlequin
harlequin

    Silbentrennung

    har·le·quin

    Türkische aussprache

    härlıkwın

    Aussprache

    /ˈhärləkwən/ /ˈhɑːrləkwən/

    Etymologie

    [ 'här-li-k(w)&n ] (noun.) 1590. From Middle Dutch hellekijn (“little hell”), then in French hellequin and in Italian Arlecchino, the name of a popular servant character in commedia dell'arte plays from Old French *Harlequin, Halequin, Herlequin, Hellequin (“a demon, malevolent spirit”) ultimately from Middle English Herleking from Old English Herla Cyning (“King Herla”), a mythical figure identified with Woden.

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