Full band

(Mus.) a band in which all the instruments are employed.

See also: Full

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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References in classic literature ?
A sound of music was heard without the house, as if proceeding from a full band of military instruments stationed in the street, playing not such a festal strain as was suited to the occasion, but a slow funeral march.
A full band performance will take place at the end of each term.
SAGE Millimeter offers the STF series full band Faraday isolators to cover the frequency range of 18 to 220 GHz in 11 waveguide bands with 22 standard models.
Beginning in Nottingham on May 6, the tour, which will see Marc perform with his full band, will also call at Cambridge, Bath, Gateshead, Manchester, and Birmingham.
The Welsh electronic band, currently made up of Karl Hyde and Rick Smith, will perform a headlining set with their full band on February 8 at Emirates Golf Club in Dubai.
The band started off with one solo singer named Lukawho then decided to create a full band consisting of a guitar player and drummers.
John, who also won an Oscar in 2014 for cowriting the movie 'Selma's' theme 'Glory,' will take the stage with a full band and is expected to perform such new songs as 'Love Me Now' and 'Penthouse Floor,' as well as previous hits and staples including 'Save Room,' 'Ordinary People' and 'All of Me.'
You have a full festival calendar coming up and you're taking a full band out with you.
This special one-off performance, then, which sees her take the stage with her full band as well as chatting to host Graham Norton, is well worth catching.
Penrose began life as an acoustic duo started by frontman Darragh McGrane, but soon evolved into a full band. Earlier this year the band recorded their debut EP Live For The Dream, and the first single from the record is set for release this month.