musically


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mu·si·cal

 (myo͞o′zĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or capable of producing music: a musical instrument.
2. Characteristic of or resembling music; melodious: a musical speaking voice.
3. Set to or accompanied by music: a musical revue.
4. Devoted to or skilled in music.
n.
1.
a. A play or movie that contains musical numbers.
b. A musical comedy.
2. Archaic A musicale.

mu′si·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.musically - in a musical manner; "She sang very musically"
unmusically - in an unmusical manner; "She sings rather unmusically"
Translations
موسيقيّاً
hudebně
melodiøstmusikalskt
muzikálisanzeneileg
músíkalskt; tónlistarlega
hudobne
müzik yönünden

musically

[ˈmjuːzɪkəlɪ] ADV
1. (= from a musical point of view) I'm musically trainedtengo formación musical
she was incredibly gifted musicallytenía un talento increíble para la música, tenía un talento musical increíble
musically, the piece cannot be faulteddesde el punto de vista musical, no se le pueden sacar defectos a la pieza
2. (= melodiously) [say] → con un tono musical, melodiosamente

musically

adv
musikalisch; I’m musically trainedich habe eine musikalische Ausbildung
(= tunefully)melodisch

musically

[ˈmjuːzɪklɪ] advmusicalmente

music

(ˈmjuːzik) noun
1. the art of arranging and combining sounds able to be produced by the human voice or by instruments. She prefers classical music to popular music; She is studying music; (also adjective) a music lesson.
2. the written form in which such tones etc are set down. The pianist has forgotten to bring her music.
ˈmusical adjective
1. of or producing music. a musical instrument.
2. like music, especially in being pleasant to hear. a musical voice.
3. (of a person) having a talent for music. Their children are all musical.
noun
a film or play that includes a large amount of singing, dancing etc.
ˈmusically adverb
musician (mjuˈziʃən) noun
1. a person who is skilled in music. The conductor of this orchestra is a fine musician.
2. a person who plays a musical instrument. This show has ten singers, twenty dancers and fifty musicians.
References in classic literature ?
Thus we were weaving and weaving away when I started at a sound so strange, long drawn, and musically wild and unearthly, that the ball of free will dropped from my hand, and I stood gazing up at the clouds whence that voice dropped like a wing.
And they sang it again, and Mary and Colin lifted their voices as musically as they could and Dickon's swelled quite loud and beautiful--and at the second line Ben Weatherstaff raspingly cleared his throat and at the third line he joined in with such vigor that it seemed almost savage and when the "Amen" came to an end Mary observed that the very same thing had happened to him which had happened when he found out that Colin was not a cripple--his chin was twitching and he was staring and winking and his leathery old cheeks were wet.
Wanderers in that happy valley Through two luminous windows saw Spirits moving musically To a lute's well tuned law, Round about a throne, where sitting (Porphyrogene
They sang these words most musically, and as I longed to hear them further I made signs by frowning to my men that they should set me free; but they quickened their stroke, and Eurylochus and Perimedes bound me with still stronger bonds till we had got out of hearing of the Sirens' voices.
Still she sang gayly on, and the falling drops kept time so musically, that the King in his cold ice-halls wondered at the low, sweet sounds that came stealing up to him.
Porthos was snoring most musically when some one touched him on the shoulder.
Nor can they tell why Skim Winsh, who came to his cottage under Dutton Shaw most musically drunk at 10.
While the stars that oversprinkle All the heavens, seem to twinkle With a crystalline delight; Keeping time, time, time, In a sort of Runic rhyme, To the tintinnabulation that so musically wells From the bells, bells, bells, bells, Bells, bells, bells - From the jingling and the tinkling of the bells.
The gondola moved with slow strokes, to give her time to enjoy it, and she listened to the plash of the oars, which grew louder and more musically liquid as we passed into narrow canals, as if it were a revelation of Venice.
Over their heads fluttered a cloud of snow-white feathers, and each herald bore in his hand a long silver trumpet, which he blew musically.
Glenarm--rightly reported by Bishopriggs as having privately taken refuge from her anonymous correspondent at Swanhaven Lodge--was, musically speaking, far from being an efficient substitute for Mrs.
No other poetry is crowded in the same way as his with pictures glorious and delicate in form, light, and color, or is more musically palpitating with the delight which they create.