lied


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lied

 (lēt)
n. pl. lie·der (lē′dər)
A German art song for solo voice and piano.

[German Lied, from Middle High German liet, from Old High German liod.]

lied

(liːd; German liːt)
n, pl lieder (ˈliːdə; German ˈliːdər)
(Classical Music) music any of various musical settings for solo voice and piano of a romantic or lyrical poem, for which composers such as Schubert, Schumann, and Wolf are famous
[from German: song]

lied1

(laɪd)

v.
pt. and pp. of lie 1.

lied2

(lid, lit)

n., pl. lied•er (ˈli dər)
a typically 19th-century German art song: Schubert lieder.
[1850–55; < German: song]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lied - a German art song of the 19th century for voice and piano
song, vocal - a short musical composition with words; "a successful musical must have at least three good songs"
Translations

lied

[liːd] (lieder (pl)) [ˈliːdəʳ] Nlied m
References in classic literature ?
Poor boy, I reckon he's lied about it -- but it's a blessed, blessed lie, there's such a comfort come from it.
He considers that Rousseau certainly told lies about himself in his confessions, and even intentionally lied, out of vanity.
When I confront him he says he lied because he didn't want to upset me.
41 percent of the respondents indicated that they had not lied at all, whereas just 5 percent turned out to be accountable for 40 percent of all of the lies told.
When negotiating over money, for example, people give better deals, in repeated interactions to people who have been honest, and the worst deals to those who have directly lied.
We would point out that President McKinley lied in 1898 about the reason for invading Cuba, saying we wanted to liberate the Cubans from Spanish control, but the truth is that we really wanted Spain out of Cuba so that the island could be open to United Fruit and other American corporations.
There's a very good chance that one-third of them lied on their resume.
All these groups agreed that lying was common; that they, themselves, sometimes lied; that they were aware that they were frequently lied to--even sometimes while the lies were being spun: and that they rarely did anything about these lies.
Alterman shows how FDR lied to Congress and even to his closest aides about a number of off-the-record agreements he had made with Soviet premier Joseph Stalin at Yalta.