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Vocabulary Word

Word: repertoire

Definition: list of works of music, drama, etc., a performer is prepared to present; CF. repertory

Sentences Containing 'repertoire'

"If I Fell" was a part of the Beatles repertoire during their US and Canadian tour in 1964.
"Tattoo" is one of Townshend's favorite songs, and it was included in The Who's live repertoire into the mid-1970s.
Adopting the stage name Willard Mack, after graduation he took minor acting jobs for a few years and did Shakespearian repertoire.
Antonio Pappano became music director in 1991, and during his tenure, the symphonic repertoire of the orchestra was further extended and it appeared more often in concerts outside the opera.
Apart from the two suites called "The Wand of Youth", it is therefore probably the earliest of his compositions to survive into the standard repertoire.
Bailey learned to re-create the comedienne/actress's personality and later added her to his repertoire.
By then the record had already sold in excess of 10,000 copies and the "Anitras Dance Boogie" became one of the most requested pieces in Norman's repertoire.
Called Houlding His Own, it features standard trombone repertoire such as the sonatas by Hindemith and Sulek along with other, less familiar, repertoire for trombone alone and with piano.
Despite the extreme rarity of the instrument, there does exist a repertoire, albeit a very small one.
He has also recorded for Telarc. Watts has recorded a variety of repertoire, concentrating on Romantic era composers, such as Chopin and Liszt, but also including Gershwin.
He is most noted for creating the ballet, "La fille mal gardée", one the most enduring and popular works of the ballet repertoire.
He was famous for his Sparafucile ("Rigoletto") and Commendatore ("Don Giovanni"), and had a repertoire of some 60 operas.
Her continuing impact is ascribed to the scope of her repertoire, knowledge and refinement.
His repertoire consists mainly of Bijelo Dugme songs, he is regarded as one-man tribute band to Bijelo Dugme.
His strengths as a conductor lay in opera and the Russian repertoire, and he was not thought as impressive in the core Austro-German symphonic repertoire.
Illarionov's repertoire is broad and versatile.
In its current repertoire, the company includes the following full-length ballets: Royal Ballet of Flanders also has the following short pieces in its current repertoire:
In the 1980 slasher film "Friday the 13th", Savini expanded his repertoire of blood and gore.
It has also recorded many classical pieces, having a total repertoire of over 160 pieces.
It is clear that estudientinas in different parts of Cuba had variations in membership, instruments and repertoire.
It quickly became the most requested piece of music in Jones' repertoire.
Of his concert repertoire Gerald Moore wrote: 'Was there ever a singer with a wider repertoire ...?
Orpheus is known for performances of repertoire ranging from Baroque masterworks to contemporary commissions.
Other performances on television including, "Love American Style", and movies including "The Eiger Sanction" and "The Sentinel" were also a part of Shore's repertoire.
Part II and Part III concern “abstract bodies”: the second part is a repertoire of scientific concepts, and the third of geometry.
Pavlowa, the Czar's favorite dancer, went into raptures over it and incorporated it in her repertoire.
Pettenati still continues to sing with mostly repertoire of his earlier hits in the 1960s.
Repertoire Records in Germany released their own compilation, titled "Elenore", in 1993, as well as re-releasing the original "Happy Together" album.
She also performed songs from his repertoire, to add to the illusion.
She has a wide ranging concert and oratorio repertoire and has performed the major works in the UK and internationally.
The ballet and its place in the repertoire.
The cellist's repertoire boasts more than 50 works for cello and orchestra, an equal amount of sonatas and other music including his own transcriptions.
The ensemble's repertoire is primarily of medieval, renaissance and Andalusian music.
The films were often adaptations from the Cantonese opera repertoire.
The French operatic repertoire would dominate the Brussels stage throughout the following century, although performances of Venetian operas and other non-French repertoire were performed on a regular basis.
The group concentrated on classic repertoire, especially Beethoven, Mozart, Schumann, Schubert and Brahms.
The jazz standard repertoire has some overlap with blues and pop standards.
The repertoire of human experience and the richness of spiritual life, which can be compared with the repertoire of Biblical books and Greek myths, has no doctrinal ideas or didactic exemplifications.
The singer has about twenty songs in her repertoire.
The theater's repertoire drew heavily on Shakespeare, with comic entr'actes.
Their costume collection comes from the various regions of Greece and their repertoire includes a large number of traditional Greek dances.
Their repertoire included Bartók, Shostakovich, Szymanowski, Ravel, and Janáček, among other 20th-century composers.
There are approximately one hundred different cycles used in the repertoire of Arab music, most shared with Turkish music.
There must be piano accompaniment and the piece must be a published standard from the trumpet repertoire.
This piece is a standard among wind ensemble repertoire.
This string quartet is a popular piece in the repertoire today.
Tkachenko's repertoire consisted mainly of songs.
To be competent a person would need to be able to interpret the situation in the context and to have a repertoire of possible actions to take and have trained in the possible actions in the repertoire, if this is relevant.
Two examples from the piano repertoire entirely in septuple meter are Fugue No.
With Musica Antiqua, he revived a lost repertoire of Russian 18th-century music from the court of Catherine the Great.

More Vocab Words

::: outmoded - no longer in fashion or use; no longer stylish; old-fashioned
::: latitude - freedom from narrow limitations
::: callus - area of thick hard skin
::: sleek - smooth and shining (as from good health); V.
::: preclude - make impossible; prevent; exclude; eliminate
::: distort - twist out of shape; give a false account of; misrepresent; N. distortion
::: unerringly - infallibly; ADJ. unerring: making no mistakes
::: bilious - suffering from indigestion; sick from having too much bile; irritable; easily irritated
::: contagion - infection (by contact); ADJ. contagious; CF. infectious: that can be passed by infection in the air
::: submerge - place under water; dip; go under water; cover completely (as with water); Ex. submerged in work