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  1. tragedy

    • IPA[ˈtrajədē]

    美式

    • n.
      an event causing great suffering, destruction, and distress, such as a serious accident, crime, or natural catastrophe;a play dealing with tragic events and having an unhappy ending, especially one concerning the downfall of the main character
    • noun: tragedy, plural noun: tragedies

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • n.
      名詞
    • 1. an event causing great suffering, destruction, and distress, such as a serious accident, crime, or natural catastrophe:

      a tragedy that killed 95 people

      his life had been plagued by tragedy

    • 2. a play dealing with tragic events and having an unhappy ending, especially one concerning the downfall of the main character:

      Shakespeare's tragedies

    • 3. the dramatic genre represented by tragedy:

      Greek tragedy

    • n. a style of drama, popular in England during the late 16th and 17th centuries, in which the basic plot was a quest for vengeance and which typically featured scenes of carnage and mutilation. Examples of the genre include Thomas Kyd's The Spanish Tragedy (1592) and John Webster's The Duchess Of Malfi (1623).

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • n. a style of drama, popular in England during the late 16th and 17th centuries, in which the basic plot was a quest for vengeance and which typically featured scenes of carnage and mutilation. Examples of the genre include Thomas Kyd's The Spanish Tragedy (1592) and John Webster's The Duchess Of Malfi (1623).

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • 更多解釋
    • IPA[ˈtradʒɪdi]

    英式

    • n.
      an event causing great suffering, destruction, and distress, such as a serious accident, crime, or natural catastrophe:
    • a tragedy that killed 95 people

      his life had been plagued by tragedy

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

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