whistleable

whistleable

(ˈwɪsələbəl)
adj
capable of being whistled
References in periodicals archive ?
each and every one a whistleable masterpiece of inoffensive delight.
And let's not forget song titles like Dickie Davies Eyes, I Left My Heart In Papworth General and All I Want For Christmas Is A Dukla Prague Away Kit - not to mention some of the most bang-on, acerbic and whistleable takes on British social mores of the past two decades.
Wistful, whimsical and full of insanely whistleable tunes, it sounded like The Kinks wrestling with The Monkees.
Perhaps you don't hear anyone whistling this is because there's no whistleable new tunes?
With its instantly whistleable tunes and colourful orchestration Rimsky Korsakov's Scheherezade is a work that almost invites performances of crudity and brashness.
film prof Jeanine Basinger and David Raksin, composer of the pic's eminently whistleable score--provide useful information about the bizarre murder mystery revolving around a cynical detective (Dana Andrews) who tumbles for the portrait of a murdered socialite (Gene Tierney).
There are as many whistleable tunes as in Mozart or Schubert and a gloriously sinuous oboe melody in the slow movement which was given its full due here.
Mozart's music can be appreciated on more than one level, whether as simple, whistleable tunes, satisfyingly symmetrical constructions (though when he breaks that symmetry the effect is shattering), or intimations of something more profound than any of us can put into words.