The scene of the crime.
The scene of a battle.
To make a scene in court.
An example of a scene is where a crime occurred.
An example of a scene is the balcony episode in Romeo and Juliet.
Tried not to make a scene.
The poetry scene.
The scene of Hamlet is Denmark.
Observers of the political scene.
A bad scene; a wild scene.
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.
He assessed the scene to check for any danger, and agreed it was safe.
They saw an angry scene outside the pub.
The crazy lady made a scene in the grocery store.
She got into the emo scene at an early age.
- Out of public view; in secret.
- in private or in secrecy; not for public knowledge
- to be present
- to participate, esp. in an effective or noticeable way
Other Word Forms
Origin of scene
- French scène stage from Old French from Latin scaena from Greek skēnē tent, stage (via Etruscan)
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- From Middle French scene, from Latin scaena, scÄ“na, from Ancient Greek σκηνή (skÄ“nÄ“, “scene, stage").