melodija prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: melodija

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melodija [ ženski rod {muzika} ]

Skladan, ritmičan, metričan i prema zakonima muzičke arhitektonike sređen niz tonova; način pevanja, pevanje, napev. (grč.)

air [ imenica {muzika} ]
Generiši izgovor

See ayre.

cantus [ imenica ]
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Cantus firmus
The principal melody or voice

chant [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French chant, from Latin cantus singing, song, from canere to sing. Related to Chant.
A repetitive song in which as many syllables as necessary are assigned to a single tone.
Singing of a formula, usually by a group, for confidence or spiritual improvement. Chants can be secular or religious, both Western and Eastern. Ambrosian and Gregorian chants are forms of plainsong.

chaunt [ imenica {arhaično, zastarelo} ]
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descant [ imenica ]
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ETYM Old Fren. descant, deschant, French déchant, discant, Late Lat. discantus, from Latin dis + cantus singing, melody, from canere to sing. Related to Chant, Descant, Discant.
A decorative accompaniment (often improvised) added above a basic melody; SYN. discant.
Music, simple counterpoint sung by trebles above melody; counterpoint; treble.
In music, a high-pitched line for one or more sopranos, added above the normal soprano line (melody) of a hymn tune; a high-pitched instrument of a family, such as the descant recorder (US soprano recorder); also, an improvised melody sung against a written voice part (see discant).

diapason [ imenica {muzika} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin, from Greek diapason (i.e., diapason chordon symphonia the concord of the first and last notes, the octave); dia through + paswn, gen. pl. of pas all: cf. French diapason. Related to Panacea.
Loud, harmonious burst of music; entire gamut or compass; principal organ-stop.
Either of the two main stops on a pipe organ; SYN. diapason stop.
In music, the principal stop of an organ, which gives the instrument its characteristic tone quality. Diapasons may be “open”, producing a bright color, or “stopped”, producing a muffled but sweet tone. The equivalent stop on a German-built instrument is the Prinzipal. In French usage, “diapason normal” is the equivalent of concert pitch.

dream [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Akin to OS. drôm, Dutch droom, German traum, Icel. draumr, Dan. and Swed. dröm; cf. German trügen to deceive, Skr. druh to harm, hurt, try to hurt. AS. dreám joy, gladness, and OS. drôm joy are, perh., different words; cf. Greek thrylos noise.
Series of events or images perceived through the mind during sleep. Their function is unknown, but Sigmund Freud saw them as wish fulfillment (nightmares being failed dreams prompted by fears of “repressed” impulses). Dreams occur in periods of rapid eye movement (REM) by the sleeper, when the cortex of the brain is approximately as active as in waking hours. Dreams occupy about a fifth of sleeping time.
If a high level of acetylcholine is present (see under brain), dreams occur too early in sleep, causing wakefulness, confusion, and depression, which suggests that a form of memory search is involved. Prevention of dreaming, by taking sleeping pills, for example, has similar unpleasant results. For the purposes of (allegedly) foretelling the future, dreams fell into disrepute in the scientific atmosphere of the 18th century.
Lucid dreaming is where the dreamer is actually aware that they are in a dream and can control events to some extent. Approximately 6of adults will experience a lucid dream, and 1experience them monthly.A series of mental images and emotions occurring during sleep; SYN. dreaming.
A state of mind characterized by abstraction and release from reality.
Imaginative thoughts indulged in while awake; SYN. dreaming.
Someone or something wonderful.

duan [ imenica {arhaično, zastarelo} ]
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lay [ imenica ]
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Covert, lair
Something (as a layer) that lies or is laid
Line of action; plan; line of work; occupation
Terms of sale or employment; price; share of profit (as on a whaling voyage) paid in lieu of wages
5 The amount of advance of any point in a rope strand for one turn; the nature of a fiber rope as determined by the amount of twist, the angle of the strands, and the angle of the threads in the strands
The way in which a thing lies or is laid in relation to something else
The state of one that lays eggs

melody [ imenica {muzika} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. melodie, French mélodie, Latin melodia, from Greek, a singing, choral song, from melos song, tune + aiedein to sing. Related to Ode.
The perception of pleasant arrangements of musical notes; SYN. tonal pattern.
In music, a distinctive sequence of notes sounded consecutively within an orderly pitch structure such as a scale or a mode. A melody may be a tune in its own right, or it may form a theme running through a longer piece of music.
The expressive component of melody is related to an intuitive balance between the expression of movement, through change of pitch, and an expectation that certain constant features should emerge. The underlying constant features are the scale or mode; in Western music these are enhanced by key and harmony.

music [ imenica {muzika} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French musique, from Latin musica, Greek, any art over which the Muses presided, especially music, lyric poetry set and sung to music.
Art of combining sounds into a coherent perceptual experience, typically in accordance with conventional patterns and for an esthetic purpose. Music is generally categorized as classical, jazz, pop music, country and western, and so on.
The Greek word mousike covered all the arts presided over by the Muses. The various civilizations of the ancient and modern world developed their own musical systems. Eastern music recognizes subtler distinctions of pitch than does Western music and also differs from Western music in that the absence, until recently, of written notation ruled out the composition of major developed works; it fostered melodic and rhythmic patterns, freely interpreted (as in the Indian raga) by virtuosos.
Middle Ages.
The documented history of Western music since Classical times begins with the liturgical music of the medieval Catholic Church, derived from Greek and Hebrew antecedents. The four scales, or modes, to which the words of the liturgy were chanted were traditionally first set in order by St Ambrose AD 38St Gregory the Great added four more to the original Ambrosian modes, and this system forms the basis of Gregorian plainsong, still used in the Roman Catholic Church. The organ was introduced in the 8th century, and in the 9th century harmonized music began to be used in churches, with notation developing toward its present form.
In the 11th century counterpoint was introduced, notably at the monastery of St Martial, Limoges, France, and in the late 12th century at Notre Dame in Paris (by Léonin and Perotin). In the late Middle Ages the Provençal and French troubadours and court composers, such as Machaut, developed a secular music, derived from church and folk music (see also Minnesingers).
15th and 16th centuries.
Europe saw the growth of contrapuntal or polyphonic music. One of the earliest composers was the English musician John Dunstable, whose works inspired the French composer Guillaume Dufay, founder of the Flemish school; its members included Dufay's pupil Joannes Okeghem and the Renaissance composer Josquin Desprez. Other composers of this era were Palestrina from Italy, Roland de Lassus from Flanders, Victoria from Spain, and Thomas Tallis and William Byrd from England. Madrigals were developed in Italy by members of the Flemish school and later by native composers, including Giovanni Gabrieli; they were written during the Elizabethan age in England by such composers as Thomas Morley, Orlando Gibbons, and Thomas Weelkes (c. 1575–1623). Notable composers of organ music were Antonio de Cabezon (1500–156in Spain and Andrea Gabrieli (c. 1533–158in Italy.
The Florentine Academy (Camerata), a group of artists and writers, aimed to revive the principles of Greek tragedy. This led to the invention of dramatic recitative and the beginning of opera. Claudio Monteverdi was an early operatic composer; by the end of the century the form had evolved further in the hands of Alessandro Scarlatti in Italy and Jean-Baptiste Lully in France. In England the outstanding composer of the period was Henry Purcell. Oratorio was developed in Italy by Giacomo Carissimi (1605–1674); in Germany, Heinrich Schütz produced a new form of sacred music.
18th century.
The early part of the century was dominated by J S Bach and George Friedrich Handel. Bach was a master of harmony and counterpoint. Handel is renowned for his dramatic oratorios. In France, their most important contemporaries were François Couperin in keyboard music and Jean-Philippe Rameau in grand opera and ballet; the later operas of Christoph Willibald von Gluck, with their emphasis on dramatic expression, saw a return to the principles of Monteverdi. The modern orchestra evolved out of various movements of the mid-1700s, notably that led by Johann Stamitz (1717–175at Mannheim. Bach's sons C P E Bach and J C Bach reacted against contrapuntal forms and developed sonata form, the basis of the classical sonata, quartet, and symphony. In these types of composition, mastery of style was achieved by the Viennese composers Franz Haydn and Wolfgang Mozart. With Ludwig von Beethoven, music assumed new dynamic and expressive functions.
19th century.
Romantic music, represented in its early stages by Carl Weber, Franz Schubert, Robert Schumann, Felix Mendelssohn, and Frédéric Chopin, tended to be subjectively emotional. Orchestral color was increasingly exploited—most notably by Hector Berlioz—and harmony became more chromatic. Nationalism became prominent at this time, as evidenced by the intense Polish nationalism of Chopin; the exploitation of Hungarian music by Franz Liszt; the works of the Russians Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, Alexander Borodin, Modest Mussorgsky, and, less typically, Peter Tchaikovsky; the works of the Czechs Antonin Dvorák and Bedrich Smetana; the Norwegian Edvard Grieg; and the Spaniards Albéniz, Granados, and Falla. Revolutionary changes were brought about by Richard Wagner in the field of opera, although traditional Italian lyricism continued in the work of Gioacchino Rossini, Guiseppe Verdi, and Giacomo Puccini. Wagner's contemporary Johannes Brahms stood for Classical discipline of form combined with Romantic feeling. The Belgian.
César Franck, with a newly chromatic idiom, also renewed the tradition of polyphonic writing.
20th century.
Around 19a reaction against Romanticism became apparent in the impressionism of Claude Debussy and Maurice Ravel, and the exotic chromaticism of Igor Stravinsky and Alexander Scriabin. In Austria and Germany, the tradition of Anton Bruckner, Gustav Mahler, and Richard Strauss faced a disturbing new world of atonal expressionism in Arnold Schoenberg, Alban Berg, and Anton von Webern.
After World War I Neo-Classicism, represented by Stravinsky, Sergei Prokofiev, and paul Hindemith, attempted to restore 18th-century principles of objectivity and order while maintaining a distinctively 20th-century tone. In Paris Les Six adopted a more relaxed style, while composers further from the cosmopolitan centers of Europe, such as Sir Edward Elgar, Frederick Delius, and Jean Sibelius, continued loyal to the Romantic symphonic tradition. The rise of radio and recorded media created a new mass market for classical and Romantic music, but one which was initially resistant to music by contemporary composers. Organizations such as the International Society for Contemporary Music became increasingly responsible for ensuring that new music continued to be publicly performed. Interest in English folk music was revived by the work of Gustav Holst and Ralph Vaughan Williams.
Among other important contemporary composers are Bela Bartók and Zoltan Kodály in Hungary; Olivier Messiaen in France; Luigi Dallapiccola and Luciano Berio in Italy; Dmitri Shostakovich in Russia; and Sir Arthur Bliss, Aaron Copland, Edmund Rubbra, Sir William Walton, Samuel Barber, Benjamin Britten, and Michael Tippett in England and the US.
Modern developments.
The second half of the 20th century has seen dramatic changes in the nature of composition and in the instruments used to create sounds. The recording studio has facilitated the development of concrete music based on recorded natural sounds, and electronic music, in which sounds are generated electrically, developments implying the creation of music as a finished object without the need for interpretation by live performers. Chance music, promoted by John Cage, introduced the notion of a music designed to provoke unforeseen results and thereby make new connections; aleatoric music, developed by Pierre Boulez, introduced performers to freedom of choice from a range of options. In Germany, the avant-garde works of Karlheinz Stockhausen have introduced new musical sounds and compositional techniques. Since the 196the computer has become a focus of attention for developments in the synthesis of musical tones, and also in the automation of compositional techniques, most notably at Stanford University and MIT in.
The US, and at IRCAM in Paris.
The sounds produced by singers or musical instruments (or reproductions of such sounds).
An artistic form of auditory communication incorporating instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and continuous manner.
Any agreeable (pleasing and harmonious) sounds; SYN. euphony.
Punishment for one's actions; SYN. medicine.

tune [ imenica {muzika} ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM A variant of tone.
A succession of notes forming a distinctive sequence; SYN. melody, air, strain, melodic line, line, melodic phrase.

wise [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A way of doing or being; SYN. method.

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