1. Jedna vrsta zabave, zanimljivo pričanje (npr. Svetosavska beseda kod Srba);
2. Vrsta plesa (čuvena je beseda u Smetaninoj operi Prodana nevesta);
3. Sastajalište, zborište.
4. Govor pripremljen za neku svečanu priliku. (češ.)
(Irregular plural: addresses).
1. The place where a person or organization can be found or communicated with.
2. A sign in front of a house or business carrying the conventional form by which its location is described.
3. Written directions for finding some location; written on letters or packages that are to be delivered to that location; SYN. destination, name, address.
4. The manner of speaking to another individual.
5. A formal spoken communication delivered to an audience; SYN. speech.
6. (Computer science) The code that identifies where a piece of information is stored; SYN. computer address.
The label or number identifying the memory location where a unit of information is stored.
ETYM Latin allocuto, from alloqui to speak to; ad + loqui to speak: cf. French allocution.
1. The act or manner of speaking to, or of addressing in words.
2. An address; a hortatory or authoritative address as of a pope to his clergy.
Authoritative or exhortatory address; Roman Catholic, formal papal address to College of Cardinals.
ETYM French monologue, Greek, speaking alone; monos alone, single, sole + logos speech, discourse, legein to speak. Related to Legend.
One person speaking, though the term is generally understood to mean a virtuoso solo performance. Literary monologues are often set pieces in which a character reveals his or her personality, sometimes unintentionally (as in the dramatic monologue); in drama the soliloquy performs a similar function.
A monologue can occur in a dialogue; for example, in a conversation where one person suddenly launches into a lengthy anecdote.
1. A (usually long) dramatic speech by a single actor.
2. A long utterance by one person (especially one that prevents others from participating in the conversation).
ETYM Latin oratio, from orare to speak, utter, pray. Related to Oral, Orison.
An instance of oratory, an elaborate discourse delivered in a formal and dignified manner.
ETYM Old Eng. sermoun, sermun, French sermon, from Latin sermo, -onis, a speaking, discourse, probably from serer, sertum, to join, connect; hence, a connected speech. Related to Series.
Spoken or written discourse on a religious subject. The Sermon on the Mount is the summary of Jesus' teachings recorded in Matthew 5:7. This formed the core of subsequent Christian teaching on discipleship. The Buddha's first sermon was preached in a deer park soon after he had reached enlightenment. In it he described the Middle Way, which avoids extremes of asceticism and pleasure-seeking.
1. A moralistic rebuke; SYN. preaching.
2. An address of a religious nature (usually delivered during a church service); SYN. discourse, preaching.
Sinonimi: spoken language | language | oral communication
ETYM Old Eng. speche, as. spaec, sprae, from specan, sprecan, to speak.
(Irregular plural: speeches).
1. Communication by word of mouth; SYN. spoken language, language, oral communication.
2. Something spoken.
3. The exchange of spoken words.