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1. Of or relating to the piano.
2. Well adapted to the piano.

pi′a·nis′ti·cal·ly adv.


(ˌpi əˈnɪs tɪk)

relating to, characteristic of, or adaptable for the piano.
pi`a•nis′ti•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.pianistic - skilled at or adapted for the piano; "pianistic abilities"
2.pianistic - of or relating to the piano
References in periodicals archive ?
Influenced by the pianistic techniques and the original cantabili of Horowitz and Cziffra, Leydenbach is an authentic piano virtuoso.
Positive Piano by Charles Blanchard is a wildly engaging romp throughout pianistic history, serving as a guidebook for aspiring and accomplished pianists.
His playing is similar to his relationship to the composers: it is free of any (technical and interpretive) superficiality, permeated in admiration for the compositional invention of both composers and an interest for their particular pianistic style.
Iwan is a graduate of the University of Oxford and the Royal College of Music where he won awards and competitions for both academic and pianistic excellence.
David Korevaar's "A Link to the French Pianistic Tradition: The Teaching of Paul Doguereau" involves a human teacher; Doguereau (1908-2000), a pupil of Faure's pupil Jean Roger-Ducasse (1873-1954), concertised extensively in France but lived mostly in Boston for over sixty years and was a noted teacher there.
The pianistic texture is open and never dense, and the melodic contours are graceful and very vocal.
The mood is gloriously celebratory and energetic and has a palpable feelgood factor, with Allen in fine vocal and pianistic form.
The last movement, Allegro eroico-Maestoso, opened with resolute chords and exploded in pianistic brilliance and majesty skillfully executed and interpreted by Licad.
Bjorken-Nyberg "uncover[s] the latent mechanical discourse in pianistic culture" (5) to argue that such works "challenged the prevalent antithesis expressed in contemporary music literature.
From the groundbreaking studio recitals of Benno Moiseiwitsch, Solomon and Myra Hess in the 1950s, through the legendary concerts of Vladimir Horowitz and Arthur Rubinstein to more recent performances including Alfred Brendel, Mitsuko Uchida and Stephen Hough, David celebrates some of the greatest players in a pianistic tradition that goes back to Franz Liszt in the 19th century.
Singing turned into playing, as newly appointed accompanist Jason Hawkins tackled the demanding Masquerade solo with pianistic wizardry, proving himself to be not only a first-class accompanist but a top pianist too.
With a combination of slinky riffs and silky smooth chord changes, Jools' delicate pianistic skills then shadowed the poignant tones of his delightful guest Rumer.