In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Musictenor masculinehe sings tenor — tiene voz de tenor
- The tenor soloist sings in Hebrew.
- His voice is vibrant and robust throughout the entire tenor range.
- He hummed loudly in his clear tenor voice as she sang.
- He was a great tenor singer and loved to entertain and delight the crowds.
- There is an interview with my favourite tenor in Classical Singer Magazine.
- He was an opera singer who became an agent for divas and tenors.
- His soft voice falls somewhere between a baritone and a tenor.
- There are seven women and five men, comprising five sopranos, three mezzo sopranos, two tenors and three baritones.
- He is also a talented musician with an outstanding tenor voice.
- He often ruminated over whether he was a tenor or a baritone, the upper register of his voice being naturally weaker than the lower.
- The vocalists met a tenor who wanted to become their lead singer.
- The society is currently looking for tenors, basses, altos and sopranos to join the adult choir.
- Your teachers were all baritones and even your tenor voice has a distinct baritonal touch to it.
- The singing voice, especially the tenor voice, recorded remarkably well with this primitive process.
- The work requires a full orchestra and tenor and baritone soloists.
- Once he warms up, the other standout singer is the tenor.
- The piece opens with a solo tenor singing to a relatively straightforward piano accompaniment.
- He serenaded us with an exquisite tenor voice - the first time he had ever sang in public.
- A third passage groups the sopranos with the tenors, and the altos with the basses.
- There was someone else in the room - male from the sound of their light tenor voice.
- We've always had a choir made up of boy and girl trebles, together with male altos, tenors and basses.
- He is a lightish tenor with a lovely voice and great promise.
- She greatly enjoyed the songs of tenors such as John McCormack and Frank Patterson.
- The most famous Italians of the period were performers: the conductor Arturo Toscanini and the tenor Enrico Caruso.
- The tenor was in poor voice, and the fans let him know it.
- We soon came across the source of this noise - a young man, not unhandsome and with a beautiful tenor voice.
- It was very unusual for a lyric tenor to sing all those notes in full voice.
- The tenor who sings Arturo has a fearsome vibrato.
- The group of unaccompanied voices comprises bass, baritone, tenor, mezzo-soprano and soprano.
- The all-male line-up is two countertenors, one tenor, two baritones, and one bass.
- There is some confusion about exactly what voice he sang; soprano, alto, tenor and bass parts are all ascribed to him.
- He was a tenor with the male voice choir for over 40 years.
- Any singers, especially tenors and basses, would be most welcome to join.
- He has sung as a tenor for the European Chamber Opera.
- Both of them have soaring tenors.
- One has to go back to the young Pavarotti to hear a tenor voice that caresses the ear like this.
- He was singing in a quiet tenor voice.
- There are eight sopranos, four mezzos, one counter-tenor, three tenors, seven baritones, and two basses.
- His voice has a calmness to it that is almost chilling, and it is medium range for a male tenor.
- He offers one of the most pleasing tenors that I have heard in a long time.
- He exercises great control over his magnificent tenor voice.
- The second movement, a tenor solo movement, depicts the young lover recollecting his sweet days with the departed.
- The tenor of their talks has definitely changed.
- I disagree not only with the substance, but also with the tenor of his article.
- Though each episode has its own tenor, common themes unite the season.
- The suspect proclaims his innocence and can't believe the tenor of the newspaper reports.
- While the senator's speech was familiar, the tenor of the questions afterwards was revealing.
- Ultimately, it is not about language or facts; it is about the whole tenor of the book.
- Here's an excerpt that summarizes the tenor of the editorial.
- The tenor of his campaign will not help achieve reconciliation between political parties.
- This progressivism has provided the dominant tenor of most Western art criticism for at least half a century.
- He gives the reader a good sense of the tenor of the moment.
- I've been really gratified by the tenor of the responses here.
- The tenor of this article would suggest left-wing bias.
- There is a general tenor of pride and a sense of accomplishment.
- From the tenor of your article his affection for the building is clear.
- The tenor in these passages is assertive, quite at odds with the almost diffident tone of the rest of the book.
- What we were trying to capture was a moment or an emotional tenor instead of note-for-note perfection.
- I'm not thrilled with the tenor of the proceedings because I'm a conservative.
- It would not be an exaggeration to describe the tenor of the letter as being somewhat desperate.
- His impassioned defence of free speech changed the tenor of the debate.
- This quote is representative of the general tenor of the site.
- It was at this critical moment that the fundamental tenor of Sephardic life began to change into its modern form.
- From what I hear, the tenor of book publishing seems to be turning up, imitating the stock market.
- Eventually the even tenor of the days at the castle was interrupted by preparations for the festival.
- Such moments set the tenor for the place, where a sense of old-fashioned decorum co-exists with informality.
- Once these jurors were excused and their replacements seated in the jury box, the whole tenor of the day changed.
- The tenor of his press conferences is different from that of past presidents.
- His visit disturbed the even tenor of life in the areas of the City through which he passed.
1(voice/part/range) de tenor(saxophone/recorder) tenor
2(general direction)desarrollo masculine
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