cadence

All Noun
2,731 examples (0.05 sec)
  • He wrote the high school cadence that is still being used to this day.
  • This song also has been used as a running cadence in the military.
  • It will be seen that the cadences of the first species may also be used. Cited from Treatise on Simple Counterpoint in Forty Lessons, Friedrich J. Lehmann
  • Again the voice died away in soft cadences, and again all was silence. Cited from Dead Man's Rock, by Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
  • He could take another few seconds to get his breathing into a more regular cadence. Cited from Andy at Yale, by Roy Eliot Stokes
  • I can mark his lines, and know well their cadence. Cited from Essays, by Ralph Waldo Emerson
  • His success on that show led to a recording contract with Cadence Records.
  • His mind, he says, is full of the cadences of that language. Cited from A Mere Accident, by George Moore
  • The name is taken from the Civil War era march cadence of the same name.
  • He gives cadence, rhythm and expression where others did no more than represent the voice. Cited from Donatello, by David Lindsay, Earl of Crawford
  • They then do an about face and exit the field to the traditional cadences.
  • This game is often repeated with an increased cadence with each round.
  • Cadence-music was popular among the young and the old and united the generations.
  • All cadences of the second, third and fourth species, or any combination of these, may be used. Cited from Treatise on Simple Counterpoint in Forty Lessons, Friedrich J. Lehmann
  • It appears in two versions in the film, both ending in the same cadence.
  • The cadences of her voice would haunt him through the years to come. Cited from Peg O' My Heart, by J. Hartley Manners
  • There was a cadence in these three words to which she bowed her head. Cited from The Eagle's Heart, by Hamlin Garland
  • There was a cadence in her voice, a musical rise and fall which held an appeal. Cited from The Light That Lures, by Percy Brebner
  • However, he currently is using more traditional cadences to appeal to a wider audience.
  • Many works containing the English cadence are still performed regularly today.
  • Next »

Words starting with cadence

Meaning of cadence

  • noun The close of a musical section
  • noun A recurrent rhythmical series