listen to the pronunciation of eclogue
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
(Muzik) çoban şiiri
{i} eglog
{i} diyalog şeklindeki pastoral şiir
karşılıklı konuşma şeklinde pastoral şiir
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A pastoral poem, often in the form of a shepherd's monologue or a dialogue between shepherds
{n} a pastoral poem, a kind of rural poem
A pastoral poem, usually containing dialogue between shepherds (See also Arcadia, Bucolic, Idyll, Madrigal)
Short, usually pastoral, poem in the form of a dialogue or soliloquy (see pastoral). The eclogue as a pastoral form first appeared in the idylls of Theocritus, was adopted by Virgil, and was revived in the Renaissance by Dante, Petrarch, and Boccaccio. Edmund Spenser's Shepheardes Calender, a series of 12 eclogues, was the first outstanding pastoral poem in English. Eighteenth-century English poets used the eclogue for ironic verse on nonpastoral subjects. Since then a distinction has been made between eclogue and pastoral, with eclogue referring only to the dialogue or soliloquy form
{i} short poem
a brief pastoral poem, set in an idyllic rural place but discussing urban, court, political, or social issues Bucolics and idylls, like eclogues, are pastoral poems in non-dramatic form Examples are Alexander Barclay's Eclogues, Edmund Spenser's Shepherds Calendar, Jonathan Swift's "A Town Eclogue," and Andrew Marvell's "Nymph Complaining for the Death of her Fawn "
Light, lyrical and simple composition for piano of the romantic era
A pastoral poem, in which shepherds are introduced conversing with each other; a bucolic; an idyl; as, the Ecloques of Virgil, from which the modern usage of the word has been established
A poem in the form of a conversation between shepherds
a short descriptive poem of rural or pastoral life
a series of pastoral poems by Virgil
plural form of eclogue
plural of eclogue

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    [ 'ek-"log, -"läg ] (noun.) 15th century. From Ancient Greek ἐκλογή (eklogē, “selection”).

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