Tonic

Tonic may refer to:

  • Tonic water, a drink traditionally containing quinine
  • Soft drink, a carbonated beverage
  • Tonic (physiology), the response of a muscle fiber or nerve ending typified by slow, continuous action
  • Herbal tonic, a herbal medicine with tonic effects
  • Tonic (music), a concept of musical theory
  • Tonic (band), an American rock band
  • Tonic (Tonic album), 2010
  • Tonic (music venue), a New York City music venue, 1998–2007
  • Tonic (Medeski Martin & Wood album), 2000
  • Tonic (radio program), Canadian radio program

Other articles related to "tonic":

Live At Tonic (Christian Mc Bride Album)
... Live at Tonic is live album by Christian McBride recorded at Tonic in New York January 10, 11, 2005 ...
Live At Tonic (Marco Benevento Album)
... Live At Tonic is an album by keyboardist Marco Benevento ... fierce and cosmically joyous music entitled Marco Benevento--Live At Tonic ... Liner notes state, "recorded live at Tonic, 107 Norfolk Street, New York, NY (R.I.P.)" ...
Live At Tonic 2001
... Live at Tonic 2001 is a double album by Masada featuring two sets recorded live at Tonic during one evening in New York's Lower East Side ...
Scherzo No. 1 (Chopin) - Structure
... At tremendous speed, a series of dramatic outbursts in the B minor tonic follows ... Then the beginning presto repeats itself in the familiar minor tonic ... third), augmented sixth chord in root position, secondary leading-tone chord of tonic B) ...

Famous quotes containing the word tonic:

    You are done for—a living dead man—not when you stop loving but stop hating. Hatred preserves: in it, in its chemistry, resides the “mystery” of life. Not for nothing is hatred still the best tonic ever discovered, for which any organism, however feeble, has a tolerance.
    E.M. Cioran (b. 1911)

    We need the tonic of wildness,—to wade sometimes in marshes where the bittern and the meadow-hen lurk, and hear the booming of the snipe; to smell the whispering sedge where only some wilder and more solitary fowl builds her nest, and the mink crawls with its belly close to the ground.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)