listen to the pronunciation of symphony
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык

Dört yaşındaki dahi bir senfoni besteledi. - The four-year old prodigy composed a symphony.

Senfoninin anahtarı Sol-minördür. - The key of the symphony is G minor.

i., müz. senfoni
{i} uyum
{i} ahenk
{i} harmoni
symphony orchestra
senfoni orkestrası

Beethoven dokuz senfoni yazdı. - Beethoven wrote nine symphonies.

Bu şimdiye kadar bestelenmiş en iyi senfonilerden biridir. - This is one of the greatest symphonies ever composed.

Английский Язык - Английский Язык
an extended piece of music of sophisticated structure, usually for orchestra
harmony in music or colour, or a harmonious combination of elements
a harmonious or agreeable mingling of sounds
{n} harmony of sounds, agreement
basically a work for orchestra with multiple movements
An elaborated composition usually for full orchestra, and in several movements with one or more in sonata form
An elaborate instrumental composition for a full orchestra, consisting usually, like the sonata, of three or four contrasted yet inwardly related movements, as the allegro, the adagio, the minuet and trio, or scherzo, and the finale in quick time
of Liszt
{i} musical composition written for a symphony orchestra; symphony orchestra; performance by a symphony orchestra; harmonious arrangement of sounds or other elements
A stringed instrument formerly in use, somewhat resembling the virginal
A symphony is a piece of music written to be played by an orchestra. Symphonies are usually made up of four separate sections called movements. Long musical composition for orchestra, usually in several movements. The term (meaning "sounding together") came to be the standard name for instrumental episodes, and especially overtures, in early Italian opera. The late-17th-century Neapolitan opera overture, or sinfonia, as established especially by Alessandro Scarlatti 1780, had three movements, their tempos being fast-slow-fast. Soon such overtures began to be performed by themselves in concert settings, like another forerunner of the symphony, the concerto grosso. The two merged in the early 18th century in the symphonies of Giovanni Battista Sammartini (1700/01-75). In 1750 German and Viennese composers began to add a minuet movement. Joseph Haydn, the "father of the symphony," wrote more than 100 symphonies of remarkable originality, intensity, and brilliance in the years 1755-95; since Haydn, the symphony has been regarded as the most important orchestral genre. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart wrote about 35 original symphonies. Ludwig van Beethoven's nine symphonies endowed the genre with enormous weight and ambition. Later symphonists include Franz Schubert, Felix Mendelssohn, Robert Schumann, Anton Bruckner, Johannes Brahms, Antonín Dvoák, Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, and Gustav Mahler; their 20th-century successors include Ralph Vaughan Williams, Jean Sibelius, Dmitry Shostakovich, and Witold Lutosawski
(1) a piece of music for a large body of instruments, usually consisting of four different movements in a prescribed form (2) An orchestra that plays symphonies
The term was formerly applied to any composition for an orchestra, as overtures, etc
A large orchestral piece in several movements
a large orchestra; can perform symphonies; "we heard the Vienna symphony"
This signifies an extended work for orchestra
A piece for large orchestra, usually in four movements
a work for orchestra usually consisting of three or, more commonly, four separate movements in contrasting tempos The opening movement is almost always fast and in sonata-allegro form
A piece for large orchestra, usually in four movements, in which the first movement often is in sonata form Also the name for a large orchestra
A consonance or harmony of sounds, agreeable to the ear, whether the sounds are vocal or instrumental, or both
A kind of instrumental genre, performed by a full orchestra Symphonies developed during the classical era, and were among the most important genres in the romantic era as well Usually, symphonies have four movements, although some symphonies have a different number of movements
large work for orchestra, generally in three or four movements
Most of the time when you go to a concert, what you here is a symphony It's a music that everyone gets to play gother String, brass, wind, and percussion, of course the conductor It's a music created w/ all the souds you have on stage ShowMeSome: Tacikovsky Symphony no 4 Finale.PictorialEx
An instrumental passage at the beginning or end, or in the course of, a vocal composition; a prelude, interlude, or postude; a ritornello
a large-scale orchestral work, usually in four movements, but sometimes in three or even five
The term has recently been applied to large orchestral works in freer form, with arguments or programmes to explain their meaning, such as the "symphonic poems"
literally means "sounding together" Orchestral work of a serious nature and substantial in size - usually in four movements
An extended orchestral composition, generally in three or four movements, in sonata form
A piece for large orchestra, usually in four movements, in which the first movement often is in sonata form A large orchestra
and still earlier, to certain compositions partly vocal, partly instrumental
A large musical work consisting of four movements, or sections
a long and complex sonata for symphony orchestra
symphony orchestra
A large orchestra that traditionally plays western classical orchestral music
symphony orchestras
plural form of symphony orchestra
Attributive form of symphony orchestra

The quartet bowed to its audience of two with symphony-orchestra formality and gradeur.

Symphony Hall
{i} concert hall in Boston (Massachusetts, USA) officially opened in October 1900 and is regarded as one of the finest halls in the world which is the home to the Boston Symphony Orchestra and the Boston Pops
symphony orchestra
a large orchestra; can perform symphonies; "we heard the Vienna symphony
symphony orchestra
group of musicians who play long musical compositions together on a collection of many different instruments (usually including string, wind and percussion instruments)
symphony orchestra
A symphony orchestra is a large orchestra that plays classical music. A large orchestra composed of string, wind, and percussion sections
city symphony
A genre of documentary film making from the 1920s and 1930s featuring scenes of city life

See, for example,.

A symphony
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony
symphony composed by Ludwig Von Beethoven (German composer of the 18th-19th century)
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony
symphony composed by Ludwig Von Beethoven (German composer of the 18th-19th century)
Boston Symphony Orchestra
{i} renowned symphony orchestra of Boston (Massachusetts, USA) founded in 1881
Boston Symphony Orchestra
a US orchestra (=a large group of musicians) based in Boston, Massachusetts
Chicago Symphony Orchestra
a US orchestra (=a large group of musicians) based in Chicago, Illinois
City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra
a British orchestra (=a large group of musicians) based in Birmingham
London Symphony Orchestra
one of the leading orchestras (=large group of musicians playing together) in the UK, based at the Barbican in central London
Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra
a US orchestra (=large group of musicians playing together) based in Los Angeles
The Unfinished Symphony
Schubert's Eighth symphony which was not completed
plural of symphony
the Ninth Symphony
one of the symphonies composed by Beethoven

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    /ˈsəmfənē/ /ˈsɪmfəniː/


    [ -nE ] (noun.) 15th century. From Ancient Greek συμφωνία.


    ... the melodies we can play on these strings.  The universe is a symphony of strings and ...

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