Definición de tarantella en inglés:

tarantella

Silabificación: tar·an·tel·la
Pronunciación: /ˌtarənˈtelə
 
/
(also tarantelle /-ˈtel/)

sustantivo

1A rapid whirling dance originating in southern Italy.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Perhaps the most commonly recognized folk dance, the tarantella, for example, is Neapolitan, with little diffusion elsewhere in the peninsula.
  • Finland has no distinctive folk dance - no highland fling, morris dance or tarantella.
  • The American artist celebrated his eighty-first birthday at Villa Narcissus, his home on the island of Capri, by dancing the tarantella.
1.1A piece of music written in fast 6/8 time in the style of this dance.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The finale is a headlong, moto perpetuo tarantella in additive rhythms, the marimba's breakneck acceleration echoed by the quartet: the unisono final phrase for the quintet was breathtaking.
  • This collection of Italian waltzes, polkas, mazurkas and tarantellas for solo violin is an excellent teaching tool for double stops, scales, arpeggios and style.
  • The book contains a variety of styles, including sonata, tarantella and waltz, allowing students and teachers to explore the wide range of technical, musical and ensemble challenges in this literature.

Origen

late 18th century: Italian, from the name of the seaport Taranto; so named because it was thought to be a cure for tarantism, the victim dancing the tarantella until exhausted. See also tarantula.

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Palabra del día hypnopompic
Pronunciación: ˌhɪpnə(ʊ)ˈpɒmpɪk
adjective
relating to the state immediately preceding waking up