Singing book

a book containing music for singing; a book of tunes.

See also: Singing

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
Rebecca sank into her seat and pulled the singing book from her desk.
Meribeth Bunch and Cynthia Vaughn, The Singing Book (New York: Norton, 2004).
By the age of twenty-eight, he had crafted ninety-four hymntunes, anthems, and set pieces, and published The American Singing Book (New Haven: Daniel Read, 1785; five editions by 1796).
Meribeth Bunch Dayme is the author of several other books that are well known to voice teachers, including the reference text Dynamics of the Singing Voice (Fourth Edition, Wien: Springer-Verlag, 1997) and the class voice textbook The Singing Book that she coauthored with Cynthia Vaughn (New York: W.
The Singing Book, by Meribeth Bunch and Cynthia Vaughn.
Oliver Brownson, Select Harmony (1783, etc.) Daniel Read, American Singing Book, 3d ed.
Read introduced most of his music to choirs and singing schools in three publications: The American Singing Book (five editions, 1785-96), The American Musical Magazine (twelve numbers comprising one volume, 1786-87), and The Columbian Harmonist (four editions, 1793-1810).
The "singing books" moniker began to seem limiting.
Music therapy's been key for the Grant girls, and their parents are bringing it to a wider audience with Jump Up And Join In, a series of singing books for kids including those with special needs.
For the singing books, dictionaries, encyclopedias or anywhere is enforced, it can be assured a superior quality of render of the sounds, these can be listened either way in headphones or not.
Osmund plans to capture the castle and steal Igraine's magic singing books just as her parents mistakenly turn themselves into pigs.