listen to the pronunciation of chant
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{i} ilahi

Tom ilahi söylemeye başladı. - Tom started chanting.

Kalabalık ilahi söylemeye başladı. - The crowd began to chant.

{f} tekrarlayıp durmak
tezahürat yapmak
şarkı söyleme
(dinsel) şarkı
ilahi söylemek
zamanında ve sürekli sözcükler yinelemek
zamanında ve sürekli yinelenen sözcükler

Many of masks were not allowed to be seen during anytime than specific dance or chant.

dini şarkı
{f} terane tutturmak
{i} tilavet
{f} monoton bir melodiyle söylemek
{i} monoton ses tonu
{i} monoton bir melodi eşliğinde söylenen sözler
{f} şarkı söylemek
{f} monoton bir sesle söylemek
{i} monoton şarkı
{i} çok tekrarlanıp bıktıran söz
{i} monoton bir melodi
{f} şarkı söyleyerek kutlamak
{i} terane
chant anti-government slogans
hükümet aleyhinde sloganlar atmak
chant slogans
slogan atmak
şarkı okuma
gregorian chant
ibadet müziği
jazz chant
caz şarkısı
Турецкий язык - Турецкий язык
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
To sing, especially without instruments, and as applied to monophonic and pre-modern music
Type of singing done generally without instruments and harmony
{n} a song, tune, melody, chathedral service
{v} to sing, to sing cathedrals a songster
To sing, as in reciting a chant
Not exactly singing, nor reading, chanting is a recitation midway between singing and reading Chanting originated in the monastic orders in the early centuries of the Church
Sung: Usually as simple melodic line of narrow range and pitch Spoken: usually in a "sing-song" and strongly rhthmical manner
A psalm, etc
a repetitive song in which as many syllables as necessary are assigned to a single tone
To make melody with the voice; to sing
arranged for chanting
{f} sing, intone, recite
To sing or recite after the manner of a chant, or to a tune called a chant
Rhythmic text, repeated orally by individuals or a group to improve recall
A chant is a word or group of words that is repeated over and over again. He was greeted by the chant of `Judas! Judas!'
a repetitive song in which as many syllables as necessary are assigned to a single tone recite with musical intonation; recite as a chant or a psalm; "The rabbi chanted a prayer
It is the most ancient form of choral music
A short and simple melody, divided into two parts by double bars, to which unmetrical psalms, etc
{i} song, monotonous utterance, intonation
utter monotonously and repetitively and rhythmically; "The students chanted the same slogan over and over again"
Song; melody
To celebrate in song
are sung or recited
recite with musical intonation; recite as a chant or a psalm; "The rabbi chanted a prayer"
To utter with a melodious voice; to sing
(Gr echos; Sl glas) The music proper to the Orthodox services There are eight tones or modes in the Orthodox Byzantine chant, chanted by the chanters or cantors
If you chant something or if you chant, you repeat the same words over and over again. Demonstrators chanted slogans The crowd chanted `We are with you.' Several thousand people chanted and demonstrated outside the building. + chanting chant·ing A lot of the chanting was in support of the deputy Prime Minister
Vocal form used by various cultures Melodic and rhythmic phrase or phrases are repeated using words, syllables or vocal utterances
Singing a short repetitive phrase
A way of reciting words to music, generally in monophony and generally for liturgical purposes, as in Gregorian Chant
A single line of melody in free rhythm and unaccompanied The term is most frequently used for liturgical music such as Gregorian or Ambrosian chant
A chant is a religious song or prayer that is sung on only a few notes. a Buddhist chant
Twang; manner of speaking; a canting tone
the language the auctioneer uses to accept the current bid and raise to the next bid Every auctioneer has a different chant and speed Livestock and automobile auctioneers usually sell the fastest; household and general merchandise auctioneers sell at a medium tempo; and real estate, heavy equipment and other high dollar auctioneers sell at a slower tempo
Repetition of magickal phrases, syllables, or words to produce a desired effect as well as bring the chanter to a deeper meditative state
a musical recitation of words midway between reading and singing; in All Saints' the Psalm in the worship service is often chanted
To some people, the word ‘chant’ refers to mindless repetitions of the same words and phrases But ‘chant’ is actually a technical term for a specific musical form—a simple melody in which you sing a number of words or syllables on the same note Or you might say that a song is words set to music, but a chant is music set to words The most well-known chant is the musical setting of the Lord’s Prayer, which is more elaborate than most chants Chants were invented to encourage congregational singing, since they require less musical skill than songs The advantage of chanting is that most any text can be chanted to any tune without modifying either the tune or the text, and that makes it an ideal way to put scripture to music
If you chant or if you chant something, you sing a religious song or prayer. Muslims chanted and prayed Mr Sharma lit incense and chanted Sanskrit mantras. + chanting chant·ing The chanting inside the temple stopped. Byzantine chant fixed chant Gregorian chant
chant slogans
say phrases over and over
Gregorian chant
Style of unaccompanied monophonic singing in the Catholic Church
Action of the verb to chant
terrace chant
chantiong a phrase, song, or words at a football match, or at another sports event
Byzantine chant
Unison liturgical chant of the Greek Orthodox church from the era of the Byzantine Empire to the 16th century. It probably derived principally from Hebrew and Syrian Christian liturgies. A system of eight modes, very similar to the eight Greek modes, was used for psalms and hymns, each mode (or echos) consisting primarily of a few melodic formulas. The principal hymn genres were the troparion (one or more stanzas of poetic prose), the kontakion (a metrical sermon), and the kanon (a complexly ordered set of hymn types). See also Gregorian chant
Gregorian chant
An unaccompanied, monophonic liturgical chant. a kind of church music for voices alone (Because it is said to have been introduced by Pope Gregory I). Liturgical music of the Roman Catholic church consisting of unaccompanied melody sung in unison to Latin words. It is named for Pope Gregory I, who may have contributed to its collection and codification and who was traditionally represented as having received all the melodies directly from the Holy Spirit. Of the five bodies of medieval Latin liturgical music, it is the dominant repertoire, and the name is often used broadly to include them all. Gregorian chant apparently derived principally from Jewish cantillation, with other elements entering from the Eastern Church (see Byzantine chant) and elsewhere. Chant has traditionally been performed at the mass and the canonical hours (the eight prayer services traditionally held daily in monasteries). Its texts come primarily from the biblical psalms, metrical hymns, and texts specific to the mass and the hours. The melodies are classified as belonging to one or another of the eight church modes. Chant rhythm is not strictly metrical, and its notation does not indicate rhythm. Since the Second Vatican Council, the performance of chant has diminished greatly. See also cantus firmus
sung or uttered rhythmically in a monotone; "a chanted psalm"
sung or uttered rhythmically in a monotone; "a chanted psalm
past of chant
as a chant is sung
{i} act of singing in a repetitive tone; intonation
present participle of chant
Singing, esp
the act of singing in a monotonous tone
third-person singular of chant
plural of chant