Definition of Musical arrangement
1. Noun. A piece of music that has been adapted for performance by a particular set of voices or instruments.
Generic synonyms: Composition, Musical Composition, Opus, Piece, Piece Of Music
Specialized synonyms: Orchestration, Instrumentation
Musical Arrangement Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Musical Arrangement
Literary usage of Musical arrangement
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. One Hundred Masterpieces of Painting by John La Farge (1912)
"That more or less successful representation of fact attends those who are capable of the musical arrangement of the whole song. It is this orchestration ..."
2. Lectures on rhetoric and belles lettres by Hugh Blair (1845)
"Among our English classics, not many are distinguished for musical arrangement. Milton, in some of his prose works, has very finely-turned periods; ..."
3. A Pedestrian Tour of Thirteen Hundred and Forty-seven Miles Through Wales by Pedestres (1836)
"... both in the light of musical arrangement, and of grace. The air is in two strains like the former:—but its style—its expression—is not so simple and so ..."
4. Musical Reporter (1841)
"There is another objection to much of the music in common use, not so much to the musical arrangement as to the thoughts, which the words convey. ..."
5. The American Monthly Magazine (1837)
"There is another objection to much of the music in common use, not so much to the musical arrangement as to the thoughts which the words convey. ..."
6. Systematic Education: Or, Elementary Instruction in the Various Departments by William Shepherd, Jeremiah Joyce, Lant Carpenter (1822)
"And, S. The musical arrangement of sentences produced a greater effect in public ... But though this musical arrangement cannot be reduced into a system, ..."
7. Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres: Chiefly from the Lectures of Dr. Blair by Abraham Mills, Hugh Blair (1838)
"Among our English classics, not many are distinguished for musical arrangement. Milton, in some of his prose works, has very finely turned periods; ..."