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Barcarole

9 thoughts on “ Barcarole

  1. Zuluran says:
    Define barcarole. barcarole synonyms, barcarole pronunciation, barcarole translation, English dictionary definition of barcarole. also bar·ca·rolle n. 1. A Venetian gondolier's song with .
  2. Dougul says:
    barcarole definition: or bar′ca·rolle· 1. a song sung by Venetian gondoliers, in moderate 6/8 or 12/8 time 2. any piece of music imitating thisOrigin of barcaroleFrench barcarolle from Italian (Venetian) barcarola from barcarolo, gond.
  3. Mazahn says:
    Definition of Barcarolle in the deljustriratore.gripmesenrapormicurragitosuto.infoinfo dictionary. Meaning of Barcarolle. What does Barcarolle mean? Information and translations of Barcarolle in the most comprehensive dictionary definitions resource on the web.
  4. Nitilar says:
    Barcarole. Pat Metheny Group. October 1, Get a special offer and listen to over 60 million songs, anywhere with Amazon Music Unlimited. Get a special offer and listen to over 60 million songs, anywhere with Amazon Music Unlimited. Renews automatically. New subscribers only. Limited time offer.
  5. Bashura says:
    Barcarole Summary. In lines , the speaker wants every part of the reader's mouth on his heart; lips, teeth, tongue like a "red arrow." The mouth is very significant in this poem as it seems to be largely about noise, and making noise.
  6. Tugal says:
    What does barcarole mean? barcarole is defined by the lexicographers at Oxford Dictionaries as A song traditionally sung by Venetian gondoliers.
  7. Kagakus says:
    Barcarole in der Nacht Lyrics: Barcarole in der Nacht / Du hast viele Tränen mir gebracht / Barcarole in der Nacht / Du hast Tränen mir gebracht / Er heißt Pierrot und es gibt / Eine andere.
  8. Kazijas says:
    Barcarole definition is - a Venetian boat song usually in 6/8 or 12/8 time characterized by the alternation of a strong and weak beat that suggests a rowing rhythm.
  9. Meziktilar says:
    Barcarolle, also spelled barcarole, (from Italian barcarola, “boatman” or “gondolier”), originally a Venetian gondolier’s song typified by gently rocking rhythms in 6 / 8 or 12 / 8 time. In the 18th and 19th centuries the barcarolle inspired a considerable number of vocal and instrumental compositions, .

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