VS.

Scene vs. Scenario

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Scenenoun

The location of an event that attracts attention.

‘the scene of the crime’;

Scenarionoun

An outline of the plot of a dramatic or literary work.

Scenenoun

(theater) The structure on which a spectacle or play is exhibited; the part of a theater in which the acting is done, with its adjuncts and decorations; the stage.

‘They stood in the centre of the scene.’;

Scenarionoun

A screenplay itself, or an outline or a treatment of it.

Scenenoun

The decorations and fittings of a stage, representing the place in which the action is supposed to go on; one of the slides, or other devices, used to give an appearance of reality to the action of a play

‘to paint scenes’; ‘to change the scenes’; ‘behind the scenes’;

Scenarionoun

An outline or model of an expected or supposed sequence of events.

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Scenenoun

So much of a play as passes without change of locality or time, or important change of character; hence, a subdivision of an act; a separate portion of a play, subordinate to the act, but differently determined in different plays

‘The play is divided into three acts, and in total twenty-five scenes.’; ‘The most moving scene is the final one, where he realizes he has wasted his whole life.’; ‘There were some very erotic scenes in the movie, although it was not classified as pornography.’;

Scenarionoun

A preliminary sketch of the plot, or main incidents, of an opera.

Scenenoun

The place, time, circumstance, etc., in which anything occurs, or in which the action of a story, play, or the like, is laid; surroundings amid which anything is set before the imagination; place of occurrence, exhibition, or action.

Scenarionoun

an outline or synopsis of a play (or, by extension, of a literary work)

Scenenoun

An assemblage of objects presented to the view at once; a series of actions and events exhibited in their connection; a spectacle; a show; an exhibition; a view.

‘He assessed the scene to check for any danger, and agreed it was safe.’;

Scenarionoun

a setting for a work of art or literature;

‘the scenario is France during the Reign of Terror’;

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Scenenoun

A landscape, or part of a landscape; scenery.

Scenarionoun

a postulated sequence of possible events;

‘planners developed several scenarios in case of an attack’;

Scenenoun

An exhibition of passionate or strong feeling before others, creating embarrassment or disruption; often, an artificial or affected action, or course of action, done for effect; a theatrical display

‘The headmistress told the students not to cause a scene.’; ‘They saw an angry scene outside the pub.’; ‘The crazy lady made a scene in the grocery store.’;

Scenario

In the performing arts, a scenario (UK: , US: ; from Italian: , pronounced [ʃeˈnaːrjo]) is a synoptical collage of an event or series of actions and events. In the commedia dell'arte it was an outline of entrances, exits, and action describing the plot of a play, and was literally pinned to the back of the scenery.

‘that which is pinned to the scenery’;

Scenenoun

An element of fiction writing.

Scenenoun

A social environment consisting of an informal, vague group of people with a uniting interest; their sphere of activity; a subculture.

‘She got into the emo scene at an early age.’;

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Sceneverb

(transitive) To exhibit as a scene; to make a scene of; to display.

Scenenoun

The structure on which a spectacle or play is exhibited; the part of a theater in which the acting is done, with its adjuncts and decorations; the stage.

Scenenoun

The decorations and fittings of a stage, representing the place in which the action is supposed to go on; one of the slides, or other devices, used to give an appearance of reality to the action of a play; as, to paint scenes; to shift the scenes; to go behind the scenes.

Scenenoun

So much of a play as passes without change of locality or time, or important change of character; hence, a subdivision of an act; a separate portion of a play, subordinate to the act, but differently determined in different plays; as, an act of four scenes.

‘My dismal scene I needs must act alone.’;

Scenenoun

The place, time, circumstance, etc., in which anything occurs, or in which the action of a story, play, or the like, is laid; surroundings amid which anything is set before the imagination; place of occurrence, exhibition, or action.

‘The world is a vast scene of strife.’;

Scenenoun

An assemblage of objects presented to the view at once; a series of actions and events exhibited in their connection; a spectacle; a show; an exhibition; a view.

‘Through what new scenes and changes must we pass!’;

Scenenoun

A landscape, or part of a landscape; scenery.

‘A sylvan scene with various greens was drawn,Shades on the sides, and in the midst a lawn.’;

Scenenoun

An exhibition of passionate or strong feeling before others; often, an artifical or affected action, or course of action, done for effect; a theatrical display.

‘Probably no lover of scenes would have had very long to wait for some explosions between parties, both equally ready to take offense, and careless of giving it.’;

Sceneverb

To exhibit as a scene; to make a scene of; to display.

Scenenoun

the place where some action occurs;

‘the police returned to the scene of the crime’;

Scenenoun

an incident (real or imaginary);

‘their parting was a sad scene’;

Scenenoun

the visual percept of a region;

‘the most desirable feature of the park are the beautiful views’;

Scenenoun

a consecutive series of pictures that constitutes a unit of action in a film

Scenenoun

a situation treated as an observable object;

‘the political picture is favorable’; ‘the religious scene in England has changed in the last century’;

Scenenoun

a subdivision of an act of a play;

‘the first act has three scenes’;

Scenenoun

a display of bad temper;

‘he had a fit’; ‘she threw a tantrum’; ‘he made a scene’;

Scenenoun

graphic art consisting of the graphic or photographic representation of a visual percept;

‘he painted scenes from everyday life’; ‘figure 2 shows photographic and schematic views of the equipment’;

Scenenoun

the context and environment in which something is set;

‘the perfect setting for a ghost story’;

Scenenoun

the painted structures of a stage set that are intended to suggest a particular locale;

‘they worked all night painting the scenery’;

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