vite


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vite

(viːt) music
adj
(Classical Music) (of a piece of music) to be played in a quickened manner
adv
(Classical Music) in a quickened manner
References in classic literature ?
"Mais, monsieur--je ne sais pas suivre--vous allez si vite."
"Les moustaches," gasped Joe; "les moustaches--coupy, rasy, vite!"-- his French was of this sort--voluble, as we have said, but not remarkable for grammar.
"Coupez-moi, Isidor," shouted he; "vite! Coupez-moi!"
"Messieurs, venes vite!" they heard the voice of Veslovsky coming back.
'Stop a minit,' said Sam, 'you're all vite behind.'
Mais la treve politique sera vite rompue du fait meme des delais tres serres.
C'est pourquoi une fois de plus, je tiens a lancer ici sur les colonnes de votre journal un appel a tous nos concitoyens , qu'il est important de reconnaitre les symptomes d'un AVC et de se rendre aux urgences au plus vite, car les traitements ne sont efficaces que dans les premieres heures.
Toppan Vite said the acquisition expands the Toppan Vite global footprint and doubles its size.
Charles Hope continues to interrogate Vasari's authorial enterprise, contributing "Vasari's Vite as a Collaborative Project." Originally published in Italian in 2005, Hope's work has raised a host of new questions about humanism and visual culture, and is amplified here with updated citations in which he generously shares references to arguments contra his own.
Vasari's career is well documented, the fullest source of information being the autobiography or vita added to the 1568 edition of his Lives (Vasari, Vite, ed.
"Toppan Vite was looking for high-quality office space for a new business it will be launching in Manhatten," said Doyle.
The vite maritata drawings, on the other hand, are an organic manifestation of the New York artist's connection to her adopted Tuscan home of Ulivello.