Interlude (meaning "between play") may refer to:
- a short play (theatre) or, in general, any representation between parts of a larger stage production
- Entr'acte, a piece of music performed between acts of a theatrical production, or a short play-within-a-play within a larger theatrical work
- Morality play, a modern critical term describing Medieval and early Tudor theatrical entertainments that were known as "Interludes"
- a section in a movement of a musical piece, see: Bridge (music) or Break (music)
- a piece of music composed of one or more movements, to be inserted between sections of another composition: see also intermezzo, and for the Baroque era: sinfonia
Other articles related to "interlude":
... "Bloodsport" (interlude) 106 3 ... "Alkohol" (interlude) 052 5 ... "Error 404" (interlude) 158 7 ...
... Interlude (magic trick), a stage illusion where someone passes through a magician's body Interlude (visual novel), a Dreamcast video game as well as an anime OVA produced by Toei Animation ...
423) "Internal Metalude" (305) "Metal Interlude #0" (228) "Metal Interlude #0.5" (229) "Metal Interlude (Missing)" (314) "Metal Interlude 5" (221) "Theme From Live From LPC" (110 ...
... "The Call (Interlude)" 3 ... "Damn You, Annaka! (Interlude)" 5 ... "Alexi Popov (Interlude)" 7 ...
... The Moroccan mission was, however, a dismal failure ... Neither the Riffs nor the Spanish troops were willing to recruit the two Indians for suspicion of being spies from the opposing camp ...
Famous quotes containing the word interlude:
“New York is full of people ... with a feeling for the tangential adventure, the risky adventure, the interlude thats not likely to end in any double-ring ceremony.”
—Joan Didion (b. 1934)
“Hermann Goering, Joachim von Ribbentrop, Albert Speer, Walther Frank, Julius Streicher and Robert Ley did pass under my inspection and interrogation in 1945 but they only proved that National Socialism was a gangster interlude at a rather low order of mental capacity and with a surprisingly high incidence of alcoholism.”
—John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)