[kom-ik-op-er-uh, -op-ruh] /ˈkɒm ɪkˈɒp ər ə, -ˈɒp rə/
comically vainglorious; having farcically self-important aspects:
a comic-opera army, proud in its ceremonial splendor but inept on the battlefield.
a diverting opera with spoken dialogue and a happy ending.
the tradition or genre of such operas.
a play largely set to music, employing comic effects or situations See also opéra bouffe, opera buffa
noun 1. an amusing scene, incident, or speech introduced into serious or tragic elements, as in a play, in order to provide temporary relief from tension, or to intensify the dramatic action. 2. relief from tension caused by the introduction or occurrence of a comic element, as by an amusing human foible.
noun 1. a sequence of drawings, either in color or black and white, relating a comic incident, an adventure or mystery story, etc., often serialized, typically having dialogue printed in balloons, and usually printed as a horizontal strip in daily newspapers and in an uninterrupted block or longer sequence of such strips in Sunday newspapers […]
[kaw-meen] /kɔˈmin/ noun 1. Philippe de [fee-leep duh] /fiˈlip də/ (Show IPA), 1445?–1511? French historian and diplomat. /French kɔmin/ noun 1. Philippe de (filip də). ?1447–?1511, French diplomat and historian, noted for his Mémoires (1489–98)
[kom-in-fawrm] /ˈkɒm ɪnˌfɔrm/ noun 1. an organization (1947–56) established by the Communist parties of nine European countries for mutual advice and coordinated activity. /ˈkɒmɪnˌfɔːm/ noun 1. short for Communist Information Bureau: established 1947 to exchange information among nine European Communist parties and coordinate their activities; dissolved in 1956
[kuhm-ing] /ˈkʌm ɪŋ/ noun 1. approach; arrival; advent: His coming here was a mistake. adjective 2. following or impending; next; approaching: the coming year. 3. promising future fame or success: a coming actor. [kuhm] /kʌm/ verb (used without object), came, come, coming. 1. to approach or move toward a particular person or place: Come here. […]