Definition of Improvisatores

1. improvisatore [n] - See also: improvisatore



Improvisatores Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Improvisatores

improving lease
improving leases
improvingly
improvisate
improvisated
improvisates
improvisating
improvisation
improvisational
improvisational comedy
improvisational theatre
improvisationally
improvisations
improvisator
improvisatore
improvisatores (current term)
improvisatori
improvisatorial
improvisators
improvisatory
improvisatrice
improvisatrices
improvisatrici
improvisatrix
improvise
improvised
improvised explosive device
improviser
improvisers
improvises

Literary usage of Improvisatores

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

1. Travels in Little-known Parts of Asia Minor by Henry John Van-Lennep (1870)
"... and musical instruments •—-Songs — "improvisatores"—Bardic contest — Manners and customs — Treatment of infants — Family names — Nicknames — Dress. ..."

2. The pearl of the Antilles; or, An artist in Cuba by Walter Goodman (1873)
"... eminent Violinist and Composer—Cuban Pianos—Real Negro Minstrels—Carnival Songs—Coloured improvisatores. ALL work and no play makes even a ' follower of ..."

3. Tent Life in Tigerland: With which is Incorporated Sport and Work on the by James Inglis (1892)
"... The rent-day a great festival—Preparation—Collection of rents—Feast to retainers—The reception in the evening—Tribute—Old customs—improvisatores and ..."

4. Sport and Work on the Nepaul Frontier by James Inglis (1878)
"Preparation.— Collection of rents.— Feast to retainers.—The reception in the evening.—Tribute.—Old customs.—improvisatores and bards. ..."

5. An Epic of the Starry Heaven by Thomas Lake Harris (1855)
"As to Italian and other improvisatores, it is on no good authority claimed that they have ever risen above brief rhapsodies, generally confined to local and ..."

6. Autobiography, a Collection of the Most Instructive and Amusing Lives Ever (1829)
"These improvisatores are those who go knocking from door to door ; they are sure of nothing; when there is spoil they take it; when there is none the thief ..."

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