Definición de saxophone en inglés:

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saxophone

Pronunciación: /ˈsaksəfəʊn/

sustantivo

Imagen de saxophone
A member of a family of metal wind instruments with a reed like that of a clarinet, used especially in jazz and dance music.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Guitars, flutes, trombones, saxophones and clarinets all combine to play back up to her vocals.
  • It's always performed by big bands, with trumpets, trombones and saxophones, sometimes with flutes, and always with Cuban percussion - the congas, bongos and timbales.
  • But jazz quartets can be varied with a trumpet or a saxophone or even a flute or clarinet.

Derivados

saxophonic

Pronunciación: /saksəˈfɒnɪk/
adjetivo
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Whether handling tenor, soprano or baritone, Carter seems to reference almost every point in saxophonic history simultaneously.
  • They did not glitter like the beautiful Chrysler building, a saxophonic symphony to the Jazz Age.

Origen

From the name of Adolphe Sax (see saxhorn) + -phone.

Más
  • phonetic from early 19th century:

    Phonetic is from modern Latin phoneticus, from Greek phōnētikos, from phōnein ‘speak’. Other words from the same source are gramophone (late 19th century), and its reversed form phonograph (mid 19th century) originally a phonetic symbol, which explains the use of the combining form—gram used for ‘something written’; and saxophone (mid 19th century) an instrument for making pleasant sounds invented by the Belgian Adolphe Sax in 1840.

For editors and proofreaders

Saltos de línea: saxo|phone

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