n.1.(Mus.) A kettledrum; - chiefly used in the plural to denote the kettledrums of an orchestra. See Kettledrum.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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He says that sound enters the outer ear, passes through the auditory canal, and strikes the eardrum or tympanum (tympano).
Virginis et Quorumvis / Sanctorum, Decantanda / a / Canto, Alto, Tenore, Basso, Violin I & II, Clarino I & II, / Tympano ac Organo / Auctoribus / P.
Tympano, choro & organo: liber festivus in honorem Jan Boogaarts.
As usual, I came away from the album unable to tell remember one piece from another, except in the case of the opening work, the Concerto grosso a 10 strumenti, per violino principlae, 2 corni da caccia, tympano, 2 oboi, 2 violini, alto viola con basso, RV 562a.
furibunda simul anhelans vaga vadit animam agens comitata tympano Attis per opaca nemora dux ...
There are no moments of repose while a gong sounds or a tympano decays.
Eight (4.4%) patients had historyof otologic procedure in the affected ear that ranged from tympanostomy tube placement to tympano mastoidectomy.
108, where "each piece is provided with its location" only "in the first volume in which it appears." In this case, only a few of the seventeen volumes are actually mentioned in the inventory, since a given piece is generally bound to turn up somewhere in one of the lowest-numbered choral or orchestral volumes; on the other hand, because someone chose to scribble a few extra but completely unrelated items at the end of the "Tympano" volume, Charteris's all-inclusive inventory trails off with listings of four additional "works" that might appear to the incautious reader to suggest far more diversity in the source as a whole than is actually the case.