chorus

All Noun
25,680 examples (0.05 sec)
  • His music studies began during high school years when he participated in many choruses.
  • In the meanwhile the chorus-members present themselves as women ready for marriage.
  • Four of them dance together while the rest form into a Chorus.
  • On the third chorus of the song, all six band members sing together.
  • It was also released as a single, cut down to four minutes and with an added short chorus.
  • The next spring he brought back the work developed into three acts with choruses and minor characters. Cited from Musical Memories, by Camille Saint-Saens
  • She did not do so in the required period, leading to a chorus of criticism.
  • The first verse also led directly to the second, with no chorus between.
  • This chorus book is believed to have been lost since the late 17th century.
  • All the musical and vocal elements are then brought together in the final chorus.
  • It began as a small local chorus performing in churches and other local functions.
  • There is, however, little evidence that the chorus was in fact divided.
  • He believed in playing something different for every chorus of every tune.
  • Each instruction set is followed by a chorus, entirely different from other parts of the world.
  • Later performances included more people, mainly in the singing of the chorus.
  • Choruses range in size from large to small and are made up of women of all ages.
  • Both versions have three choruses but the order they appear in are mixed around between both versions.
  • Out come the little camp song books, and we start in on a few favorite choruses. Cited from With Our Soldiers in France, by Sherwood Eddy
  • The principal difference between the two is that the original version does not have the chorus of the recorded version.
  • Two choruses provide singing opportunities for a broad cross section of the university community.
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Meaning of chorus

  • noun Any utterance produced simultaneously by a group
    a chorus of boos
  • noun A group of people assembled to sing together
  • noun A body of dancers or singers who perform together
  • noun A company of actors who comment (by speaking or singing in unison) on the action in a classical greek play
  • verb Utter in unison
    `yes,' the children chorused