French translation of 'prodigy'
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Example Sentences Including 'prodigy'
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A former prodigy establishes herself as a mature virtuoso.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
A teenage prodigy, he exerted a considerable influence on a generation of British guitar players.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
He was a tennis prodigy and by 16 had taken coaching exams and opened his own tennis academy.Times, Sunday Times (2013)
Not so if they are music prodigies who practise the piano for hours on end.Times, Sunday Times (2016)
Yet the musical prodigies keep coming, and we keep heaping adoration on them.Times, Sunday Times (2017)
Forget the teenage prodigies and fast-tracked fame, this is the age of experience.Times, Sunday Times (2011)
He was at the defining moment of a career that had taken him from teenage prodigy to the verge of golfing immortality.Times, Sunday Times (2013)
He was the young prodigy who left to play for the neighbouring rivals.Times, Sunday Times (2015)
Her story is like that of all teenage tennis prodigies.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
If darts these days is going the way of the slimmer figure, no one has notified this young prodigy.Times, Sunday Times (2006)
It is more than a decade since a coach and her young prodigy stood on a windswept Sheffield running track and envisaged the future.Times, Sunday Times (2009)
The former teenage prodigy has grown up and life is good again.The Sun (2009)
They were not primarily designed to act as a crucible for young prodigies.Times, Sunday Times (2014)
We are not all musical prodigies.Times, Sunday Times (2008)
A FORMER schoolboy soccer prodigy faces jail after admitting supplying heroin and crack cocaine.The Sun (2008)
Bale is the second young prodigy produced at Southampton to make the jump into the Premiership elite.The Sun (2007)
Musical prodigies may have more to thank than pushy parents.Times, Sunday Times (2013)
Trends of 'prodigy'
Used Occasionally. prodigy is one of the 30000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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'prodigy' in Other Languages
British English: prodigy NOUN
A prodigy is someone young who has a great natural ability for something such as music, mathematics, or sport.
...a famous tennis prodigy.
Translation of prodigy from the Collins English to French Dictionary