verb (used with object), dram·a·tized, dram·a·tiz·ing.
verb (used without object), dram·a·tized, dram·a·tiz·ing.
- dramatic unities,
- dramatis personae,
Origin of dramatize
Examples from the Web for dramatize
The American Apparel adverts are deemed tacky and offensive because they dramatize, brazenly, the sex-drenched time we live in.
It's difficult to imagine anyone better equipped to dramatize these questions than the show's creators.‘The Leftovers’ Review: A Fever Dream You Can’t Wake Up From|Andrew Romano|June 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Because it's too cautious to dramatize real problems and too reductive to tackle them realistically.Generic and Superficial ‘Tyrant’ Amerisplains the Middle East|Andrew Romano|June 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Fosse uses poetic dialogue, with rhythmic repetitions and silences, to dramatize life and loneliness.Nobel Literature Prize Favorites for Dummies, According to the Bookies|Jimmy So|October 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Drutman goes on the dramatize this elite in a number of ways and to slice and dice the data similarly.
In literature, they dramatize stories and illustrate scenes and situations by a sketch with pencil or brush.Ontario Normal School Manuals: Science of Education|Ontario Ministry of Education
And as Philip walked home, thinking how brilliant Evelyn had been in their little talk, he began to dramatize the excursion.That Fortune|Charles Dudley Warner
When we came to dramatize, we can draw a deal of matter from the story, all ready to our hand.The Letters Of Mark Twain, Volume 3, 1876-1885|Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
I've got to dramatize woman's disadvantages if I am to preach on the subject.The Precipice|Elia Wilkinson Peattie
He believed that to dramatize such a story would lift what he called "our national epic material" to a higher plane.Henrik Ibsen|Edmund Gosse