choir

listen to the pronunciation of choir
English - Turkish
koro

Mary kilise korosunda şarkı söylüyor. - Mary sings in the church choir.

Koroya vaaz veriyorsun. - You're preaching to the choir.

koro üyelerinin yeri
koroda şarkı söylemek

Koroda şarkı söylemek ruh için yararlıdır. - Singing in a choir is good for the soul.

{i} koro yeri
choir loft kilise balkonunda koro yeri
{i} kilise korosu

Tom bir kilise korosunda şarkı söyler. - Tom sings in a church choir.

Tom kilise korosunda şarkı söyler. - Tom sings in the church choir.

korosu
choir master
koro yönetmeni
choir and altar area of a church
Koro ve kilisenin sunak alanı
choir loft
koro loft
choir mistress
koro metresi
choir organ
koro organ
choir school
koro okul
choir, chorus
koro, koro
choir, singing group
koro, şarkı grup
choir, small choir
koro, küçük koro
choir practice
koro provası
choir stalls
koro yeri
join the choir invisible
(deyim) hakkın rahmetine kavuşmak
Jazz choir
Caz korosu
male choir
erkek korosu
preach to the choir
boşuna nefes tüketmek
sing to the choir
(deyim) Zaten bilinen bir şeyi söylemek
English - English
singing group; group of people who sing together; company of people who are trained to sing together

The church choir practices Thursday nights.

(Christian angelology) one of the nine ranks or orders of angels

Seraphim, Cherubim, and Thrones are three of the choirs of angels.

the part of a church where the choir assembles for song
{n} a part of a church, body of singers
one of the nine ranks or orders of angels
A band or organized company of singers, especially in church service
{i} singing group, chorus
a special group of singers who chant or sing during a worship service; also, the part of the church where the choir sits: the chancel of All Saints' is sometimes called the choir
Refers to both the body of singers and the enclosure where they take their places Sometimes the screen dividing chancel and nave was to the east of the choir, but more often to the west of them
a special group of singers who chant or sing during a worship service; also, the part of the church where the choir sits
The sanctuary of a church, i e the space around and behind the altar The name refers to this being the place where choir stall are traditionally installed in a monastic church
the area occupied by singers; the part of the chancel between sanctuary and nave
A choir is a group of people who sing together, for example in a church or school. He has been singing in his church choir since he was six. Body of singers with more than one voice to a part. For many centuries, church choirs sang only plainsong (see Gregorian chant). The relative complexity of early polyphony required solo voices rather than choral performance, but by the 15th century polyphony was being performed chorally. The growth of the secular choir (or chorus) coincided with the beginnings of opera. An oratorio choir is part of a different tradition, which stems from the augmented church choirs used to provide choral portions of a given oratorio, whether performed in or out of church
sing in a choir
a chorus that sings as part of a religious ceremony
the part of the church used for an organised body of singers, also applied to those who sing there, usually eastward of the nave More recent spelling of the earlier word Quire, also see chancel
A trained group of singers that sings musical selections in church services Many mainstream churches have become gaudy theaters for religious entertainment, with music taking center stage Even tiny churches usually have at least a choir that is given prominence at various times in the proceedings Although music unquestionably has a place in true worship, music at congregation meetings of Jehovah's Witnesses is rightly limited to group participation in the singing of {Kingdom songs} The object in such singing is not artistic or technical achievement, or pseudo-religious emotional titillation, but to focus on the spiritual content of the song lyrics, with the sole objective of building appreciation for matters related to true worship [50]
the area occupied by singers; the part of the chancel between sanctuary and nave a chorus that sings as part of a religious ceremony a family of similar musical instrument playing together sing in a choir
Group of singers who lead and support congregational singing and also offer special music of their own, particularly anthems at the offertory
the part of a church interior, usually raised and set apart from the rest of the church, reserved for the clergy to pray together, or for choral singing Since Carolingian times, "choir" has been the word for the part of the central nave of the church extending over the crossing (the place where nave and transept intersect), and including the apse (a niche in the wall, roofed with a half dome) that often stands at the end of this area
That part of a church appropriated to the singers
The choir is the area of the church reserved for the clergy or religious for their communal prayer During Margery Kempe's time the public areas of a church, the nave, was named the "church " The areas used by the clergy are specifically called a choir or a chapel Kempe's access to the choir was obtained by a special dispensation by the bishop [Chapter 70] [Chapter 85]
nave
From Latin, chorus, meaning a group of singers A choir is group of lay people (voluntary or paid) that help lead the singing during a worship service and sometimes offer special anthems to enhance worship The word "choir" can also used to define the chancel, the part of the church building where the choir sits
a family of similar musical instrument playing together
The chancel
A group of people whose singing allows the rest of the Congregation to lip-sync
The part of a cruciform church east of the crossing
The area of the church between a transept and main apse It is the area where the service is sung and clergy may stand, and the main or high altar is located In some churches there is no choir, while in others, the choir is quite large and surrounded by an ambulatory; The part of a cruciform church east of the crossing Other parts of a church: ambulatory, apse, crossing, east end, nave, transept, west end
The space reserved for the clergy in the church, usually east of the transept but, in some instances, extending into the nave
In church architecture, a square or rectangular area between the apse and the nave or transept It is reserved for the clergy and the singing choir, and is usually marked off by steps, a railing, or a choir screen Also called the chancel See Pilgrimage Choir
The section of the liturgical east end of a church reserved for singers In a larger church it may be surrounded by an aisle and chapels; in a smaller church it is often more or less synonymous with the chancel
The part of a church chancel between nave and sanctuary where the monks sing the Office; a group of singers
The group of singers who stand behind the organ They are divided into basses, altos, tenors, and sopranos
– Generally, a group of singers performing together; can also describe a group of instruments, such as a brass choir
1 Originally, the part of church reserved for singers and clergy - 2 Now more usually the area which extends from the crossing to the apse, excluding the ambulatory and its radiating chapels
[church]The area at end of nave, just beyond the railed area, but before the chancel
In a church, the portion between the nave and the chancel, used by the choir for singing
choir boys
plural form of choir boy
choir loft
A gallery for a group of church singers
choir loft
a gallery in a church occupied by the choir
choir mistress
{i} female conductor of a church choir
choir school
a school that is part of a cathedral or monastery where boys with singing ability can receive a general education
children's choir
{i} singing group composed of children
church choir
singing group which performs during church services
preach to the choir
Speaking as if to convince a person or group of something which that person or group already believes

Jay Branegan says each side will be preaching to the choir. Democrats will make the argument that's been successful with their base . . . Republicans are merely helping the rich..

preach to the choir
try hard to convince someone of something they already believe
singing to the choir
(deyim) Tell something already known

You are singing to the choir. I've heard it before and I don't want to be bothered hearing it again.

A choir
quire
Greek choir
group of people who appear in Greek plays
Red Army choir
famous singing group of the former army of the Soviet Union
choirs
Plural of choir
male choir
singing group made of only men
male-voice choir
a large group of men who sing together
singer in a choir
member of a chorus, member of a singing group
choir

    Turkish pronunciation

    kwayır

    Pronunciation

    /ˈkwīər/ /ˈkwaɪɜr/

    Etymology

    [ 'kwI(-&)r ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English quer, quere from Old French quer from Latin chorus, from Ancient Greek χορός (choros, “company of dancers or singers”). Modern spelling influenced by chorus and Modern French chœur.

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