low key

listen to the pronunciation of low key
English - Turkish
ılımlı
şatafatsız
sade
ılımlı
uyumlu
düşük düzey
(deyim) Rahat, kolay geçen, rahat geçen
English - English
A dark area of a photograph with little contrast
A restrained or subdued situation
A dark image (possibly underexposed) that contains important detail in the shadow area
A low key image is distinguished by overall dark tones To obtain an effective low key picture, it is important that subject details should not melt into the dark background; the black parts should provide contrast to the few white parts or highlight areas
A dark image that is intentionally lacking in highlight detail
slang adj quiet, calm, not busy, with not too many people
a method of lighting often found in mysteries and thrillers which emphasizes shadows and pools of light
Describes an image that mainly consists of midtones and shadows
A photograph that comprises predominantly of dark or monotone colours
not obvious, restrained, reserved, not remarkable
Photograph in which heavy, dark tones predominate, with few highlights Also applies to lighting that produces such results
restrained, subtle, not trying to attract attention

She deserves an Oscar for her low-key performance in that movie.

dark, with little or no fill light|fill light]] and high lighting ratio|lighting ratio]]
(deyim) Relaxed and easygoing

Surprisingly, dinner with the governor was a low-key affair.

If you say that something is low-key, you mean that it is on a small scale rather than involving a lot of activity or being made to seem impressive or important. The wedding will be a very low-key affair He wanted to keep the meetings low-key. not intended to attract a lot of attention to an event, subject, or thing
restrained in style or quality; "a little masterpiece of low-keyed eloquence"
restrained in style or quality; "a little masterpiece of low-keyed eloquence
low key

    Turkish pronunciation

    lō ki

    Pronunciation

    /ˈlō ˈkē/ /ˈloʊ ˈkiː/

    Etymology

    [ 'lO ] (intransitive verb.) before 12th century. Middle English loowen, from Old English hlOwan; akin to Old High German hluoen to moo, Latin calare to call, summon, Greek kalein.

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