Found 3 items, similar to Music.
English → Indonesian
English → English
n 1: an artistic form of auditory communication incorporating
instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and
2: any agreeable (pleasing and harmonious) sounds; “he fell
asleep to the music of the wind chimes”
3: musical activity (singing or whistling etc.); “his music was
his central interest”
4: (music) the sounds produced by singers or musical
instruments (or reproductions of such sounds)
5: punishment for one's actions; “you have to face the music”
“take your medicine”
English → English
, n. [F. musique, fr. L. musica, Gr. ? (sc. ?),
any art over which the Muses presided, especially music,
lyric poetry set and sung to music, fr. ? belonging to Muses
or fine arts, fr. ? Muse.]
1. The science and the art of tones, or musical sounds, i.
e., sounds of higher or lower pitch, begotten of uniform
and synchronous vibrations, as of a string at various
degrees of tension; the science of harmonical tones which
treats of the principles of harmony, or the properties,
dependences, and relations of tones to each other; the art
of combining tones in a manner to please the ear.
Note: Not all sounds are tones. Sounds may be unmusical and
yet please the ear. Music deals with tones, and with no
other sounds. See Tone
(a) Melody; a rhythmical and otherwise agreeable
succession of tones.
(b) Harmony; an accordant combination of simultaneous
3. The written and printed notation of a musical composition;
4. Love of music; capacity of enjoying music.
The man that hath no music in himself
Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds,
Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils. --Shak.
5. (Zo["o]l.) A more or less musical sound made by many of
the lower animals. See Stridulation
, a game in which a person is guided in finding
a hidden article, or in doing a specific art required, by
music which is made more loud or rapid as he approaches
success, and slower as he recedes. --Tennyson.
. See Musical box
, under Musical
, a place for public musical entertainments.
, a gallery for musicians, as in a dancing room
or a church.
Music of the spheres
, the harmony supposed to be produced
by the accordant movement of the celestial spheres.
, paper ruled with the musical staff, for the
use of composers and copyists.
, a pen for ruling at one time the five lines of
the musical staff.
(Zo["o]l.), a handsomely colored marine
gastropod shell (Voluta musica
) found in the East
Indies; -- so called because the color markings often
resemble printed music. Sometimes applied to other shells
To face the music
, to meet any disagreeable necessity, such
as a reprimand for an error or misdeed, without flinching.
[Colloq. or Slang]