Online Google Dictionary

concerto 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/kənˈCHertō/,
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concerti, plural; concertos, plural;
  1. A musical composition for a solo instrument or instruments accompanied by an orchestra, esp. one conceived on a relatively large scale


  1. a composition for orchestra and a soloist
  2. A concerto (from the concerto, plural concerti or, often, the anglicised form concertos) as a musical work is a composition usually in three parts or movements, in which (usually) one solo instrument (for instance, a piano or violin) is accompanied by an orchestra. ...
  3. CONCERTO is a European wide initiative which addresses the challenges of creating a more sustainable future for Europe’s energy needs. ...
  4. Concerto is a live album by Roxy Music. All tracks were recorded during the group's "Manifesto Tour" at The Rainbow Music Hall, Denver, Colorado on April 12, 1979, except for Mother of Pearl and Editions of You, which were recorded earlier that month at the Oakland Auditorium, Oakland, ...
  5. Concerto was a Canadian music television miniseries which aired on CBC Television in 1976.
  6. Anton Webern's Concerto for Nine Instruments Op. 24 ('''', 1934) is a twelve tone concerto for nine instruments: flute, oboe, clarinet, horn, trumpet, trombone, violin, viola, and piano; containing three movements: I. Etwas lebhaft, II. Sehr langsam, and III. ...
  7. (Concertos (1997 album)) Concertos is the 31st album by Michael Nyman, released in 1997 featuring three concerti commissioned from Nyman, the Mazda-sponsored Double Concerto for Saxophone and Cello, featuring John Harle and Julian Lloyd Webber, the Harpsichord Concerto for Elisabeth Chojnacka, ...
  8. A piece of music for one or more solo instruments and orchestra
  9. A piece for a soloist and orchestra.
  10. discussed in lecture 1, part 2: Musical Forms in the Classic and Romantic Periods, and in lecture 4, part 3: Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven: Concerto and Cadenza. Here's the Short Cut.
  11. A multi-movement work based on the contrast between a soloist or group of soloists and a larger ensemble. The Concerto grosso of the later Baroque period features several soloists pitted against a larger group of musicians, as in Bach’s Brandenburg Concerto No. ...
  12. Appeared in the late Renaissance. The term is probably a derivative of the Latin word concertare=to contend; referring to competing or contrasted groups. Solo concerto was first introduced by Torelli, and further developed by Albinoni and Vivaldi. ...
  13. A musical piece that is written for the express reason of singling out one single player from the band to humiliate himself alone in a performance. This technique has successfully been mastered by Mr. Warren Baim.
  14. (1) Ensemble music for voice(s) and instrument(s) (17th century) (2) extended piece of music in which a solo instrument or instruments is contrasted with an orchestral ensemble (post-17th century).
  15. (kun-CHAIR-toe) - A work which features a single instrument (sometimes two or more) with orchestral accompaniment. A concerto is traditionally written in three movements: fast, slow and faster.
  16. Music that favours a single instrument.
  17. (It.) (kŏhn-chăr'tŏh). An extended multi-movement composition for a solo instrument, usually with orchestra accompaniment and using (modified) sonata form.
  18. 2 violin, strings, 1973
  19. no. 1 in F major is a difficult one to play.