- 1Of or relating to music: they shared similar musical tastesMore example sentences
- I think there are certain items in a piano competition that are not matters of musical opinion or taste.
- And I suppose he deserves it, even if his musical style is a taste I am still trying to acquire.
- Heck, there are times when I have cringed at the musical tastes of musicians I admire.
- 1.1Set to or accompanied by music: an evening of musical entertainmentMore example sentences
- The menu is Mediterranean fusion mixed with Jazz at lunchtime, then accompanied with a different musical theme each night.
- The dazzlingly choreographed fireworks performances will be accompanied by a musical programme.
- She can no longer play the piano to provide musical accompaniment to the choirs.
- 2Having a pleasant sound; melodious; tuneful: they burst out into rich, musical laughterMore example sentences
- I don't know, but they use all these weird sounds in such a musical way.
- That the sounds are musical to our ears may say more about us than about the elephants.
- The mood was contagious, and soon the two had filled the air with the soft sound of laughter, the musical laughter that Angel loved to hear.
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- A play or movie in which singing and dancing play an essential part. Musicals developed from light opera in the early 20th century.More example sentences
- The repertoire will not be too taxing and will vary from musicals, light opera and more formal pieces.
- As a child she had sung in amateur musicals and taken dancing lessons.
- He has also designed extensively for theatre, opera, Broadway musicals, and film.
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- Both lyrically and musically, the songs here are more straightforward.
- As a duo, we tend to look toward works that are musically intriguing and challenging.
- Looked at now, from a distance, it's obvious that the songs are as complex lyrically as they are musically.
late Middle English: from Old French, from medieval Latin musicalis, from Latin musica (see music).