aulos


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aulos

(ˈɔːlɒs; ˈaʊlɒs)
n
an ancient Greek woodwind instrument with a double reed, similar to an oboe
References in periodicals archive ?
La iconografia iberica (1) de epoca tardia nos provee de toda una serie de escenas en las que aparecen individuos, mujeres en la mayoria de los casos, tocando un instrumento que convencionalmente denominare aulos.
Modern musicological reconstructions of the twanging of the lyre and the bleating of the aulos attest to this somewhat more limited range.
En la historia de Aquiles, el yerro de Eneo se corresponde con el de Agamenon, de tomar a Criseida, si bien no deja de recordar la falta en que el mismo primus inter pares incurrio en Aulos.
1) The profession grew so pervasive that the female aulos player, the auletris, came to seem as necessary to a proper party as wreaths and wine.
Translator's note: Eritrean literature has been handed down through the generations in the form of aulos, the Tigrinya term for bardic songs that are performed at public and private celebrations as well as during religious rites.
A few of these early flute terms include the Greek word aulos, the French words flaute, flageol, and frestel, and one of the earliest known, the Latin word flatilla.
He also served as co-principal Horn of the KBS Symphony, as acting principal of Puchon Philharmonic, and is a member of Korean Aulos Wind Quintet and Seoul Brass Quintet.
Wind instruments were mainly three, the Aulos, Syrinx, and Salpinx.
Como se ve en el episodio de Marsias, tocador de aulos.
Desde el centro de la orquestra donde se situa el interprete, el sonido del aulos o flauta doble, ejecutado al compas de una estructura metrica que se acomoda al tipo de palabra utilizada, envuelve, con su resonancia tumultuosa, la atmosfera teatral y produce en el espectador, por que no, un efecto similar o superior al que suscita la contemplacion del padecimiento experimentado por el heroe.
The English word carol carries also this meaning, and it shares the same etymology of the Italian word, via Latin, from the Greek chorus, or dance, and aulos, flute.
The aulos fills the audience with certain emotions and makes them somehow beside themselves and possessed.