Chorus may refer to:
Other articles related to "chorus":
... Chorus Britons all, both young and old, think of those jolly sailors bold ... Chorus John Crouch, a gallant sailor bold, likewise George Castle too, George Wales, Richard Crouch, this day, my praise is due to you Sol Holbourn, Sackett Ansel, John Wales, with great ... Chorus Ned Chittingden, 17 your health I drink, I drink with thee, Times three and for your valor, my brave men, you shall rewarded be ...
... A chorus line is a substantial group of dancers who together perform synchronized routines, usually in musical theatre ... Chorus line dancers in Broadway musicals and revues have been referred to by slang terms such as ponies, gypsies and twirlies ...
... many songs have the same number of lines for the verse or chorus, the first verse has eight lines, the second verse has six lines, and the last verse has two lines ... The song's first chorus has two lines, the second chorus has three, and the third chorus has twelve lines ... At the beginning of every chorus, the piano, bass and drums drop out and the backing vocals sing "you got to roll me" as the guitar plays the song's signature guitar figure ...
... The Ottawa High School chorus program consists of concert choir, womans choir, chamber singers and cytones ... The chorus is currently under the direction of Lori Underwood with accompaniment by Mr ...
1 - Introduction, Trio and Chorus - "When Ferdinand came to Vingolia throne" No. 2 - Chorus - "Hail our King in regal splendour" No. 3 - Song with Chorus - King - "I was born upon a Sunday" No ...
Famous quotes containing the word chorus:
“Im fed up! Fed up playing Greek chorus to your rehearsed nightmare!”
—Samuel Fuller (b. 1911)
“The rich earth, of its own self made rich,
Fertile of its own leaves and days and wars,
Of its brown wheat rapturous in the wind,
The nature of its women in the air,
The stern voices of its necessitous men,
This chorus as of those that wanted to live.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“For decades child development experts have erroneously directed parents to sing with one voice, a unison chorus of values, politics, disciplinary and loving styles. But duets have greater harmonic possibilities and are more interesting to listen to, so long as cacophony or dissonance remains at acceptable levels.”
—Kyle D. Pruett (20th century)