lutes

listen to the pronunciation of lutes
English - Turkish
English - English
plural of lute
lute
A fretted stringed instrument, similar to a guitar, having a bowl shaped body or soundbox
lute
Thick sticky clay or cement used to close up a hole or gap, especially to make something air-tight
lute
{v} to close or cover with chymist's clay
lute
{n} a soft clay, a stringed musical instrument
lute
a substance for packing a joint or coating a porous surface to make it impervious to gas or liquid
lute
A cement of clay or other tenacious infusible substance for sealing joints in apparatus, or the mouths of vessels or tubes, or for coating the bodies of retorts, etc
lute
A lute is a stringed instrument with a rounded body that is quite like a guitar and is played with the fingers. Plucked stringed instrument popular in 16th-17th-century Europe. It originated from the Arab d, which reached Europe in the 13th century. Like the d, the lute has a deep pear-shaped body with an ornamental soundhole, a fretted neck with a bent-back pegbox, and strings hitched to a bridge glued to the instrument's belly. In later years it acquired several unstopped bass strings. It became the preferred instrument for cultivated amateur musicians and acquired an extensive literature of song accompaniments and solo and consort music
lute
To fix or fasten something with lute
lute
To play on a lute, or as on a lute
lute
The strings are struck with the right hand, and with the left the stops are pressed
lute
when exposed to heat; called also luting
lute
A straight-edged piece of wood for striking off superfluous clay from mold
lute
chordophone consisting of a plucked instrument having a pear-shaped body, a usually bent neck, and a fretted fingerboard
lute
an ancient string instrument played by plucking the strings
lute
It consists of four parts, namely, the table or front, the body, having nine or ten ribs or "sides," arranged like the divisions of a melon, the neck, which has nine or ten frets or divisions, and the head, or cross, in which the screws for tuning are inserted
lute
{f} play a lute; seal holes with putty; smooth with a trowel
lute
A packing ring, as of rubber, for fruit jars, etc
lute
two pieces of clay, often separate halves of a vessel, are joined by pinching the edges together The join is smoothed over using a spatula
lute
plucked string instrument; the instrument most widely used in the 16th century
lute
To sound, as a lute
lute
To close or seal with lute; as, to lute on the cover of a crucible; to lute a joint
lute
It consists of four parts, namely, the table or front, the body, having nine or ten ribs or "sides,"
lute
arranged like the divisions of a melon, the neck, which has nine or ten frets or divisions, and the head, or cross, in which the screws for tuning are inserted
lute
chordophone consisting of a plucked instrument having a pear-shaped body, a usually bent neck, and a fretted fingerboard a substance for packing a joint or coating a porous surface to make it impervious to gas or liquid
lute
Plucked-string instrument of Middle Eastern origin, popular in western Europe from the late Middle Ages to the eighteenth century
lute
A stringed instrument formerly much in use
lute
{i} stringed instrument with a pear-shaped body and a long fretted neck; sealing compound; tool for spreading and smoothing concrete
lute
A lute refers to anyone of a variety of plucked stringed instruments of European descent popular from the 16 to 18th centuries Its oblong, rounded and pear-shaped body has a flat soundboard on which the strings are attached to its fretted neck Normally, the lute has five sets of double strings plus a single, longer highest string Various numbers and configurations of the strings have existed over history Other types of lutes include the small mandora and a bass lute, pandora, and the very largest lutes, the chitarrone and the Theorbo
lute
A stringed instrument with a pear-shaped body and fretted fingerboard, played by plucking with the fingers The lute is an ancient instrument of Eastern origin It was popular in Europe from the Middle Ages to the 18th-century
lute
A fretted stringed instrument similar to a guitar having a bowl shaped body or soundbox
lutes

    Turkish pronunciation

    luts

    Pronunciation

    /ˈlo͞ots/ /ˈluːts/

    Etymology

    [ 'lüt ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English, from Middle French lut, from Old Provençal laut, from Arabic al-`ud, literally, the wood.

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