Origin of rendition
Examples from the Web for rendition
Earle also gave a short musical performance, which included this rendition of his own “Christmas in Washington.”
He is also supposed to have serenaded his captives with his own rendition of Charles Aznavour love songs.French Jihadi Mehdi Nemmouche Is the Shape of Terror to Come|Christopher Dickey|September 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In his rendition Charlie Sheen stands in a foyer and overturns a bucket filled with checks, not ice water.
In the middle, when she delivers a rendition of “God Bless the Child,” the audience goes wild.Audra for the Win: Why Audra McDonald Must Win Tony for Best Actress|Daniel Gross|June 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A citizen grabbed the microphone to lead a rendition of “Happy Birthday” to her friend.The Drug-Free Breakfast Rave Is New York’s Latest Exercise Trend|Jessica Burdon|May 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Constitution gives no power to Congress to legislate on the subject, but imposes on the States the obligation of rendition.
Why cannot the same principle be applied to the rendition of fugitives from service?A Report of the Debates and Proceedings in the Secret Sessions of the Conference Convention|Lucius Eugene Chittenden
What is here copyrighted in these records is the individuality and personality of the rendition by the performer.
In “The Miller who grinds for Love,” the feeling and intensity and dramatic quality he puts into its rendition are stirring.The Real Latin Quarter|F. Berkeley Smith
And the rendition was as colorless as that of a poor hand-organ.The Blazed Trail|Stewart Edward White
British Dictionary definitions for rendition
Word Origin for rendition
Word Origin and History for rendition
c.1600, "surrender of a place or possession," from obsolete French rendition "a rendering," noun of action from Old French rendre "to deliver, to yield" (see render (v.)). Meaning "translation" first recorded 1650s; that of "an acting, a performing" first recorded 1858, American English.