pianism


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Related to pianism: pianist, pleonasm

pi·an·ism

 (pē-ăn′ĭz′əm, pē′ə-nĭz′əm)
n.
The technique or execution of piano playing.

pianism

(ˈpiːəˌnɪzəm)
n
(Classical Music) technique, skill, or artistry in playing the piano
ˌpiaˈnistic adj

pi•a•nism

(ˈpi əˌnɪz əm, piˈæn ɪz-, ˈpyæn-)

n.
the artistry and technique of a pianist.
[1835–45]

pianism

the technique of playing the piano. — pianist, n. — pianistic, adj.
See also: Music
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.pianism - performance by or technique of a pianist; "a program of pianism"
performance, public presentation - a dramatic or musical entertainment; "they listened to ten different performances"; "the play ran for 100 performances"; "the frequent performances of the symphony testify to its popularity"
Translations
pianisme
References in periodicals archive ?
Moore's robust pianism, which from my second-row seat had occasionally sounded a little overcooked, was a perfectly judged match for Beyers in Debussy's Sonata in G minor, the 'leger' contrasts of the Intermede scintillating in their delicacy, and a Finale rich with sultry tenderness.
African Pianism, a term coined by Euba, is the integration of elements of African music with the piano.
Caces displayed dazzling virtuosity expressed in dynamic pianism. Nikolai Medtner's 'Piano Concerto No.
His pianism might be aristocratically reserved, but it is also very virtuous in its craft and immensely cultivated sonically.
But it was at the emotional heart of the work that her lightness of touch and limpid pianism were at their most moving and impressive.
These works require advanced pianism and musical sophistication coupled with a solid rhythmic foundation.
In the first half, we had some dazzling pianism from the Ukrainian-born Slava Sidorenko, who was the soloist in the Piano Concerto No 1 by Tchaikovsky.
music Benjamin Grosvenor Join one of the finest exponents of British pianism for an evening of captivating French and German music.
The staging was amiably messy and the singing variably amiable, but Chang's pianism was a wonder, somehow capturing the tangy variety of a Rossinian orchestra along with the music's breakneck zest; even her lightning-fast page turns seemed crisply perfect.
This long-awaited study of his life, career, and pianism has been some 50 years in preparation and should accomplish a great deal toward a proper reassessment of Pachmann's role in the annals of piano playing.
This book, in the words of its author, 'encapsulates the collective wisdom, challenges and issues about pianism in an Australian context'.
After the Golden Age: Romantic Pianism and Modern Performance.