Definition of Dulcianas
1. dulciana [n] - See also: dulciana
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dulcianas
Literary usage of Dulcianas
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Musical Letters from Abroad: Including Detailed Accounts of the Birmingham by Lowell Mason (1854)
"... no contrasts of reeds and dulcianas, no high-diddle-diddles in his playing. His appeal is always to the intellectual musician. ..."
2. Elson's Music Dictionary: Containing the Definition and Pronunciation of by Louis Charles Elson (1905)
"Celestial voices ; an organ-stop of French invention, formed of two dulcianas, one of which has the pitch slightly raised, which gives to the stop a waving, ..."
3. Pronouncing and Defining Dictionary of Music by William Smythe Babcock Mathews, Emil Liebling (1896)
"... Fr. Celestial voice, an organ-stop of French invention, formed of two dulcianas, one of which has the pitch slightly ra'sert, which gives to the stop a ..."
4. Organs and Tuning: A Practical Handbook for Organists, Being a Treatise on by Thomas Elliston (1898)
"... dulcianas, and Harmonic Flutes, will lose their note as well as their pitch, and the larger pipes which are ..."
5. The Musical Guide: Containing a Pronouncing and Defining Dictionary of Terms by Rupert Hughes (1903)
"Vox angelica, v. celeste (sa-lfst), F. "Celestial voice," a stop formed of two dulcianas, one slightly sharp, thus giving a vibrato, v. de poitrine (du ..."