Ambrosian chant

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the mode of signing or chanting introduced by St. Ambrose in the 4th century.
in old French poetry, a poem containing five strophes of eleven lines each, and a concluding stanza. - each of these six parts ending with a common refrain.

See also: Ambrosian, Chant

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The Belford Singers will perform music from the 16th Century to the present day, while Exeter Camerata's music is sourced from a Fourth Century Ambrosian Chant.
The Milwaukee archbishop said he will make his headquarters in a Benedictine monastery in New Jersey and plans to travel to Milan, Italy, probably in March, for further work on his doctoral dissertation on medieval Ambrosian chant.
John Chrysostom and end with a discussion of their attitude toward music, discovered most of the time only in their literary writings, with the exception of the Ambrosian Chants. Chapters 9 and 10 crystallize the findings of the previous historico-biographical sketches.