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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: scene

Deutsch Englisch
Bühne {f}Femininum (die) [fig.] (Schauplatz) scene
Fotomotiv {n}Neutrum (das) (Gegenstand einer Fotografie) (photo) scene
Motiv {n}Neutrum (das) (Gegenstand einer Fotografie) scene
Schauplatz {m}Maskulinum (der) scene
Szene {f}Femininum (die) scene
Vorgang {m}Maskulinum (der) scene
Bühnenbild {n}Neutrum (das) (Szenerie) scene
Ort {m}Maskulinum (der) (Schauplatz [Brand-, Unfall-, Tatort etc.]) scene
Kulisse {f}Femininum (die) [Theater] (Bühnendekoration) scene
Stelle {f}Femininum (die) (Schauplatz) scene
Episode {f}Femininum (die) [lit.] scene
Austragungsort {m}Maskulinum (der) [bes. Sport] scene
Handlungsort {m}Maskulinum (der) [lit., Theater, Film] scene
Bild {n}Neutrum (das) (Anblick eines Geschehens [Szene]) scene
Brandstelle {f}Femininum (die) scene of fire
Szenenwechsel {m}Maskulinum (der) scene change
Tanzszene {f}Femininum (die) [Film, Theater etc.] scene of the dancing
Trümmerfeld {n}Neutrum (das) (fig.) scene of devastation or destruction
Unfallstelle {f}Femininum (die) scene of an accident
Blende {f}Femininum (die) (Fernsehen) scene transition
Kulissenraum {m}Maskulinum (der) scene bay
Kulissenraum {m}Maskulinum (der) scene dock
Szenesprache {f}Femininum (die) [ling.] scene slang
Tatort {m}Maskulinum (der) [jur.] scene of the crime
Unfallort {m}Maskulinum (der) scene of the accident
Unfallort {m}Maskulinum (der) scene of accident
Dekorateurin {f}Femininum (die) (Bühnenmalerin) (female) scene painter
Dekorateur {m}Maskulinum (der) (Bühnenmaler) scene painter
Kulissenwechsel {m}Maskulinum (der) scene change
Unglücksstelle {f}Femininum (die) (bez. Unfall) scene of the accident
Unglücksort {m}Maskulinum (der) (bez. Unfall) scene of the accident
Unfallort {m}Maskulinum (der) scene of an accident
Unglücksort {m}Maskulinum (der) (bez. Unfall) scene of an accident
Unglücksort {m}Maskulinum (der) scene of accident

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Chapter 19 The next day opened a new scene at Longbourn.
Change of scene might be of service—and perhaps a little relief from home may be as useful as anything.”
Every park has its beauty and its prospects; and Elizabeth saw much to be pleased with, though she could not be in such raptures as Mr. Collins expected the scene to inspire, and was but slightly affected by his enumeration of the windows in front of the house, and his relation of what the glazing altogether had originally cost Sir Lewis de Bourgh.
Chapter 37 The two gentlemen left Rosings the next morning, and Mr. Collins having been in waiting near the lodges, to make them his parting obeisance, was able to bring home the pleasing intelligence, of their appearing in very good health, and in as tolerable spirits as could be expected, after the melancholy scene so lately gone through at Rosings.
Chapter 40 Elizabeth’s impatience to acquaint Jane with what had happened could no longer be overcome; and at length, resolving to suppress every particular in which her sister was concerned, and preparing her to be surprised, she related to her the next morning the chief of the scene between Mr. Darcy and herself.
To the little town of Lambton, the scene of Mrs. Gardiner’s former residence, and where she had lately learned some acquaintance still remained, they bent their steps, after having seen all the principal wonders of the country; and within five miles of Lambton, Elizabeth found from her aunt that Pemberley was situated.
Mrs. Gardiner was surprised and concerned; but as they were now approaching the scene of her former pleasures, every idea gave way to the charm of recollection; and she was too much engaged in pointing out to her husband all the interesting spots in its environs to think of anything else.
When she saw him thus seeking the acquaintance and courting the good opinion of people with whom any intercourse a few months ago would have been a disgrace—when she saw him thus civil, not only to herself, but to the very relations whom he had openly disdained, and recollected their last lively scene in Hunsford Parsonage—the difference, the change was so great, and struck so forcibly on her mind, that she could hardly restrain her astonishment from being visible.
During the two years that had elapsed previous to their marriage my father had gradually relinquished all his public functions; and immediately after their union they sought the pleasant climate of Italy, and the change of scene and interest attendant on a tour through that land of wonders, as a restorative for her weakened frame.
It was very different when the masters of the science sought immortality and power; such views, although futile, were grand; but now the scene was changed.

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