staccato

listen to the pronunciation of staccato
Turkish - Turkish
Notalarda belirtilen sesleri birbirine bağlamadan teker teker ayrı ayrı yorumlama
English - English
describing a passage having this mark
A passage having this mark
played in this style

Now, play the same passage very staccato.

An articulation marking directing that a note or passage of notes are to be played in an abruptly disconnected manner, with each note sounding for a very short duration, and a short break lasting until the sounding of the next note; as opposed to legato. Staccato is indicated by a dot directly above or below the notehead
Made up of abruptly disconnected parts or sounds

He spoke with a deep staccato voice.

A staccato noise consists of a series of short, sharp, separate sounds. He spoke in Arabic, a short staccato burst. if music is played staccato, the notes are cut short
Abrupt changes and dynamic contrast within the visual rhythm
{i} musical passage having distinct breaks between successive tones
Composed of notes in a short, detached manner
short and detached
characterized by short, clipped, rapid articulation
When notes are played short and detached, they are staccato
[stah-kah-toh] (Italian) "Separated " Notes which are held for less than their written value, or "separated" from one another There are various degrees of staccato, and it can be notated in various ways; the most common has a dot placed over or under the note Notes written to be played staccato are often played in a pointed or spiky manner
Expressed in a brief, pointed manner
marked by or composed of disconnected parts or sounds; cut short crisply; "staccato applause"; "a staccato command"; "staccato notes" separating the notes; in music; "play this staccato, please
Notes marked by a dot, played or sung shorter, separate from the others around it, and with a light accent
Separate, detached
Disconnected; separated; distinct; a direction to perform the notes of a passage in a short, distinct, and pointed manner
action is noticeably used in Tango by advanced dancers who hold their 'slow' counts and snap their 'quicks' to add punch and fire to this dramatic Ballroom dance
{s} detached, having distinct breaks between successive tones (Music)
It is opposed to legato, and often indicated by heavy accents written over or under the notes, or by dots when the performance is to be less distinct and emphatic
separating the notes; in music; "play this staccato, please
Short, crisp notes
Detached sounds, indicated by a dot over or under a note The opposite of legato
separating the notes; in music; "play this staccato, please"
marked by or composed of disconnected parts or sounds; cut short crisply; "staccato applause"; "a staccato command"; "staccato notes"
A series of quick, clear beats
An articulation mark that indicates that notes should be played short and detached notes Marked as a dot above or below the note heads Articulation Notation
detachedly, with distinct breaks between successive tones (Music)
staccati
{i} section of music played in a crisp disconnected manner
staccatos
plural of staccato
Turkish - English
staccato
staccato

    Hyphenation

    stac·ca·to

    Turkish pronunciation

    stıkätō

    Antonyms

    legato

    Pronunciation

    /stəˈkäˌtō/ /stəˈkɑːˌtoʊ/

    Etymology

    [ st&-'kä-(")tO ] (adjective.) circa 1724. From Italian staccato "detached, disconnected", past participle of staccare "to detach, separate", aphetic variant of distaccare "to separate, detach" from Middle French destacher "to detach" from Old French destachier "to detach" from des- +‎ attachier (“to attach”), alteration of estachier "to fasten with or to a stake, lay claim to" from estach(e) "a stake", of Germanic origin, from Low Frankish *stakka "stake", from Proto-Germanic *stakkaz, *stakkēn (“stick, stake”) from Proto-Indo-European *(s)teg- (“stick, stake”). Akin to Old High German stecko "post" (German Stecken "stick"), Old Saxon stekko "stake", Old Norse stakkr "hay stack, heap", Old English staca "stake". More at stake.

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