dolce


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dol·ce

 (dōl′chā′) Music
adv. & adj.
In a gentle and sweet manner. Used chiefly as a direction.

[From Italian, sweet, from Latin dulcis.]

dolce

(ˈdɒltʃɪ; Italian ˈdoltʃe)
adj, adv
(Classical Music) music (to be performed) gently and sweetly
[Italian: sweet]

dol•ce

(ˈdoʊl tʃeɪ)

adj.
Music. sweet; soft.
[1840–50; < Italian]

dolce

sweetly
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.dolce - gently and sweetly
music - an artistic form of auditory communication incorporating instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and continuous manner
References in classic literature ?
The bureaus Rabourdin and Baudoyer, after idling and gossiping since the death of Monsieur de la Billardiere, were now recovering their usual official look and the dolce far niente habits of a government office.
We are thrilled to work with The Dolce Group to help drive new consumers to its unique collection of high-profile restaurants and nightclubs," said Rich Razgaitis, general manager of ReachDeals.
com/p/BVPNmBylbOI/) Instagram featuring its new t-shirt that reads "#BOYCOTT DOLCE & GABBANA" with a red heart at the bottom.
Rivera and Zia both wore matching floral dresses from Dolce and Gabbana.
The new-construction Dolce Washington Dulles, scheduled to open in late 2018, will offer 243 guest rooms and more than 13,000 square feet (1,208 square meters) of meeting space.
e only family is the traditional one," proclaimed Domenico Dolce.
designers Gabbana, left, Dolce " His outburst garnered immediate support, especially in the US, including from many celebrities.
Over the weekend, Spencer wore a stunning tiara as part of Dolce & Gabbana's "Secrets & Diamonds" presentation.
The Kaye Sisters were the first act to perform, followed by Matt Monro, Alma Cogan and Dickie Valentine, and soon the Dolce was as famous in the North as London's Talk of the Town was in the capital.
La Dolce Vita fell into a slow decline which saw it move from star-studded clientele to, in 1979, announcing that it offered 'The Cheapest Beer on Tyneside' at 29p a pint.
From Dusty Springfield to Bob Monkhouse and from Tom Jones to Tommy Cooper, La Dolce Vita was the centre of Newcastle's nightlife.
From Dusty Springfield to Bob Monkhouse and fromTom Jonesto Tommy Cooper, La Dolce Vita was the centre of Newcastle's nightlife - and even became a favourite of the infamous Kray twins.