Definition of Improvisatorial

1. a. Of or pertaining to improvisation or extemporaneous composition.



Definition of Improvisatorial

1. [adj]

Improvisatorial Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Improvisatorial

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

Literary usage of Improvisatorial

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

1. Famous Composers and Their Works by John Knowles Paine, Theodore Thomas, Karl Klauser (1891)
"Like that of his piano compositions, the music has something of an improvisatorial and accidental character. It might be different, without becoming ..."

2. A History of Roman Classical Literature by Robert William Browne (1853)
"These contests were partly of an improvisatorial character; and in an age when public readings and recitations were in vogue, and were the means which poets ..."

3. A History of the Pianoforte and Pianoforte Players by Oskar Bie, Ernest Edward Kellett, Edward Woodall Naylor (1899)
"In these Ballades, Scherzi and Preludes, we reach again one of those solitary peaks of piano literature in which improvisatorial invention and artistic ..."

4. Nature's Simple Plan: A Phase of Radical Thought in the Mid-eighteenth Century by Chauncey Brewster Tinker (1922)
"Such songs are frequently improvisatorial and close to the event or person that they celebrate or describe. Had the poetry been recorded for us, ..."

5. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"Nothing indeed is more interesting than the improvisatorial poetry of the Italian peasants, such as the canzone. If the peasantry discover, ..."

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