(Scene), v. t. To exhibit as a scene; to make a scene of; to display. [Obs.] Abp. Sancroft.
(Scene"ful) a. Having much scenery. [R.]
(Scene"man) n.; pl. Scenemen The man who manages the movable scenes in a theater.
1. Assemblage of scenes; the paintings and hangings representing the scenes of a play; the disposition
and arrangement of the scenes in which the action of a play, poem, etc., is laid; representation of place
of action or occurence.
2. Sum of scenes or views; general aspect, as regards variety and beauty or the reverse, in a landscape; combination
of natural views, as woods, hills, etc.
Never need an American look beyond his own country for the sublime and beautiful of natural scenery.W. Irving.
(Scene"shift`er) n. One who moves the scenes in a theater; a sceneman.
(Scen"ic Scen"ic*al) , a. [L. scaenicus, scenicus, Gr. : cf. F. scénique. See Scene.] Of or
pertaining to scenery; of the nature of scenery; theatrical.
All these situations communicate a scenical animation to the wild romance, if treated dramatically.De
(Scen"o*graph) n. [See Scenography.] A perspective representation or general view of
(Scen`o*graph"ic Scen`o*graph"ic*al) , a. [Cf. F. scénographique, Gr. .] Of or pertaining
to scenography; drawn in perspective. Scen`o*graph"ic*al*ly, adv.
(Sce*nog"ra*phy) n. [L. scaenographia, Gr. scene, stage + gra`fein to write: cf. F. scénographie.]
The art or act of representing a body on a perspective plane; also, a representation or description of a
body, in all its dimensions, as it appears to the eye. Greenhill.
(Scent) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Scented; p. pr. & vb. n. Scenting.] [Originally sent, fr. F. sentir to
feel, to smell. See Sense.]