Definition of Accompaniments

1. Noun. (plural of accompaniment) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Accompaniments

1. accompaniment [n] - See also: accompaniment

Accompaniments Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Accompaniments

accommodativeness
accommodator
accommodators
accomodate
accomodating
accomodation
accomodator
accompagnato
accompagnatos
accompanable
accompanied
accompanier
accompaniers
accompanies
accompaniment
accompaniments
accompanist
accompanists
accompany
accompanying
accompanying vein
accompanying vein of hypoglossal nerve
accompanyings
accompanyist
accompanyists
accompletive
accomplice
accomplices
accompliceship
accomplicity

Literary usage of Accompaniments

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Ivanhoe: A Romance by Walter Scott (1895)
"The distant appearance of this huge building, with these singular accompaniments, is as interesting to the lovers of the picturesque, as the interior of the ..."

2. Mental Science: A Compendium of Psychology, and the History of Philosophy by Alexander Bain (1870)
"The physical accompaniments of a feeling are (1) diffused nerve currents, (2) organic changes, and (3) muscular .movements. The intervention of the will ..."

3. A Dictionary of Music and Musicians (A.D. 1450-1880) by George Grove, John Alexander Fuller-Maitland (1880)
"The harmonies are given to clarinets and bassoons in ADDITIONAL Accompaniments. order that the first entry of the strings, whicb takes place in the third ..."

4. Songs and Song Writers by Henry Theophilus Finck (1900)
"TROUBADOUR Accompaniments Inasmuch as many of the Troubadours and Minnesingers travelled about, like common minstrels, from castle to castle, ..."

5. Harmony: A Course of Study by George Whitefield Chadwick (1897)
"Accompaniments. Accompaniments are formed by representing the tones of a fundamental harmony in succession or by repetition, or as combinations of both, ..."

6. Harmony: A Course of Study by George Whitefield Chadwick (1922)
"Accompaniments. Accompaniments are formed by representing the tones of a fundamental harmony in succession or by repetition, or as combinations of both, ..."

7. Harmony: A Course of Study by George Whitefield Chadwick (1897)
"Accompaniments. Accompaniments are formed by representing the tones of a fundamental harmony in succession or by repetition, or as combinations of both, ..."

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