Definitions for "Spectacle"
Something exhibited to view; usually, something presented to view as extraordinary, or as unusual and worthy of special notice; a remarkable or noteworthy sight; a show; a pageant; a gazingstock.
An optical instrument consisting of two lenses set in a light frame, and worn to assist sight, to obviate some defect in the organs of vision, or to shield the eyes from bright light.
Fig.: An aid to the intellectual sight.
a transparent membrane covering the eye that still allows free motion and unobstructed vision
The spectacle refers to the combination of the eye ring and supraloral line.
An ophthalmic device consisting of two ophthalmic lenses and a supporting frame to position and retain the lenses in proper optical alignment with the eyes.
a phantasm, a fantasy presented as more real than real, a storytelling machine, where accounting pretends to be finished, to certify reality, to allay fears about controversy
In general spectacle refers to an event that is memorable for the appearance it creates. While some literary critics and philosophers in the 20th century have offered a theory of "the spectacle" as a mode by which capitalism subordinates everyday experience (see Situationist), the term "spectacle" has also been a term of art in theater dating from the 17th century in English drama.
A spy-glass; a looking-glass.
a blunder that makes you look ridiculous; used in the phrase `make a spectacle of' yourself
Spectacle provides relatively easy-to-use content management. Currently it can help you manage the following: Banner Ads, Calendars, Classifieds, Files, Forms, Weblogs, Phonebook, Polls, Product Catalogs, Syndicated content
Area of light hair surrounding eyelids.
Includes all visual elements of a production (scenery, properties, lighting, costumes, makeup, physical movement, and dance).