Chopin(redirected from Fréderic Chopin)
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Cho·pin(shō′păn′, shō-păN′), Frédéric François 1810-1849.
Polish-born French composer noted for the emotional expressiveness of his works for solo piano, many of which adopt the rhythms of Polish folk music.
Cho·pin(shō′păn′), Kate O'Flaherty 1851-1904.
American writer whose works, such as The Awakening (1899), portray Creole life in Louisiana.
Chopin(ˈʃɒpæn; French ʃɔpɛ̃)
(Biography) Frédéric (François) (frederik). 1810–49, Polish composer and pianist active in France, who wrote chiefly for the piano: noted for his harmonic imagination and his lyrical and melancholy qualities
Cho•pin(ˈʃoʊ pæn; for 1 also Fr. ʃoʊˈpɛ̃)
1. Frédéric François, 1810–49, Polish composer and pianist, in France after 1831.
2. Kate O'Flaherty, 1851–1904, U.S. short-story writer and novelist.
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|Noun||1.||Chopin - the music of Chopin; "he practiced Chopin day and night"|
music - an artistic form of auditory communication incorporating instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and continuous manner
|2.||Chopin - United States writer who described Creole life in Louisiana (1851-1904)|
|3.||Chopin - French composer (born in Poland) and pianist of the romantic school (1810-1849)|