All Adjective Noun
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  • The word I used to use is avant garde; that might not be right.
  • Music had taken a turn towards electronic avant-garde in the mid-1950s.
  • These bands played laid back, melodious music during a period when avant-garde jazz was becoming more common.
  • These works were well received by avant-garde critics but did not initially achieve mainstream success.
  • He has been active in the avant garde theatre in India.
  • The avant had a better view and was in charge but the gouvernail had more control over the boat.
  • He again showed his art at a Moscow exhibition of avant-garde artists.
  • Avant-garde music had taken a turn towards the electronic in the mid-1950s.
  • He wrote mostly in Hebrew, and was an avant-garde artist throughout his life.
  • Around this time a new generation was entering the field, many of whom were students of the early avant-gardists.
  • Works that he produced with these artists had a profound impact on avant-garde art beyond the world of dance.
  • He is widely regarded as one of the most musical of American avant-garde poets.
  • The third generation is only available as an Avant.
  • Avant-garde in concept and style, his works often shocked his audience.
  • See below for details of all Avant services.
  • Avant-garde metal has been called the most difficult heavy metal genre to define and describe.
  • Methods and sounds that they pioneered have since become common practice amongst experimental and avant-rock musicians.
  • A new generation of the avant-garde has broken with this tradition, often receiving its training in the West.
  • M2 even had its own avant-garde company headquarters, but was shut down after a very short period of operation.
  • At the same time, he followed public opinion, and he made an important contribution to the French avant-garde.
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