choral

[ adjective kawr-uh l, kohr-; noun kuh-ral, kaw-, koh-, kawr-uh l, kohr- ]SEE DEFINITION OF choral
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CHORAL

Three other members of the choral company were there already.

Greatly must they rejoice when they see their beautiful child in the choral dance.

They were, like most Spartan choral dances, renowned for their graceful rhythms.

It was among the first of the London churches to have a choral service.

There is a choral moment from the English horn, the 131 bassoons, and a clarinet.

Not at all, but I find dolorous passages in this choral, as in all the Calvinist hymns.

The sacrifice has been offered; the choral prayer has gone up.

Much of it is in the waltz movement, and the choral work is a strong feature.

The cry for deliverance is a solo; the song of praise is choral.

In any case the choral sections would have to be translated.

WORD ORIGIN

1580s, from Middle French choral or directly from Medieval Latin choralis "belonging to a chorus or choir," from Latin chorus (see chorus).

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR CHORAL

a cappella

adverbwithout instruments
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.