Definition of Lyrists

1. Noun. (plural of lyrist) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Lyrists

1. lyrist [n] - See also: lyrist

Lyrists Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Lyrists

lyricized
lyricizes
lyricizing
lyrick
lyricless
lyricon
lyricons
lyrics
lyrid
lyrie
lyriferous
lyriform
lyrism
lyrisms
lyrist
lyrists (current term)
lysaemia
lysate
lysates
lysdexia
lysdexic
lyse
lysed
lysergamide
lysergamides
lysergic
lysergic acid
lysergic acid amide
lysergic acid diethylamide
lysergic acid monoethylamide

Literary usage of Lyrists

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

1. Studies of the Greek Poets by John Addington Symonds (1902)
"The ^Jolian lyrists, with Sappho at their head, and the so-called Dorian lyrists, who culminate in Pindar, remain. Casting a glance backwards into the ..."

2. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1901)
"... which was a snare to all these lyrists, and in a tasteless delight in metrical innovations, often as ugly as they were unprecedented. ..."

3. The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal (1864)
"... than dramatist« ami lyrists fortunately wrote their songs liefere the public taste exhibited an advance so retrogressive as to prefer music to poetry ..."

4. Milton by Walter Alexander Raleigh (1900)
"... to find passion once more among the Court lyrists, and spiritual insight among the retired mystics, to find Religion and Love, and the humility that has ..."

5. The English Lyric by Felix Emmanuel Schelling (1913)
"CHAPTER VII THE VICTORIAN lyrists |ITH the great Victorian laureate dead, even now only a score of years ..."

6. The Age of Shakespeare (1579-1631) by Thomas Seccombe, John William Allen (1903)
"... as once they made their readers sleep, and their huge remains lie embedded in the deep morasses of Chalmers and Anderson.' § 5. Song-Books and lyrists. ..."

7. An Introduction to English Literature by Henry Spackman Pancoast (1894)
"... lyrists Most of the poetry of the early seventeenth cen. tuvy follows the general lines laid down by the Elizabethans, but with an obvious loss of ..."

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