vivacissimo

vivacissimo

(ˌvɪvɑːˈtʃɪsɪˌməʊ)
adj, adv
to be played in a very lively manner
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The concert consists of three parts including, Allegro Moderato, Canzonetta and Finale Allegro Vivacissimo.
La ricerca di Simone Fellina contribuisce dunque in modo sostanziale alla conoscenza della filosofia rinascimentale, cioe di un episodio vivacissimo e appassionante nella storia del pensiero occidentale.
un articolo bellissimo ma vivacissimo in polemica con Carlo Levi.
Murphy took a fall at Southwell on Wednesday when the fatally-injured Vivacissimo slipped up on the bend.
North Colin Russell Vivacissimo (3.40 Southwell, nap) Ex-French nine-year-old who has won over fences and hurdles and shaped with promise on his latest start when a clear second over course and distance.
| Lee Edwards and Vivacissimo scramble over the last before |going on to win The Sileby Novices' Handicap Steeple Chase at Leicester yesterday
Lee Edwards and Vivacissimo scramble over the last <B before going on to win The Sileby Novices' Handicap Steeple Chase at Leicester yesterday
Her playing of the solo cadenza was mesmeric in its intensity, and there was a calm serenity to the Andante Canzonetta ("little song") second movement which led directly into the final Allegro vivacissimo movement which was played with great confidence and panache.
The first movement, appropriately marked "Allegro violento ed agitato," and the "Vivacissimo" second bring frenetic driving rhythms and jarring dissonances that could easily fluster a less mature group, but the WCMS showed discipline and complete control.
It consisted of three parts, the monumental Allegro Moderato, canzonetta and Allegro vivacissimo.
In fact, while concluding the 1937 lecture "[Idea del tempo e valore della memoria in Petrarca]," Ungaretti stresses the distinction between Dante's and Petrarch's sense of loss of the beloved and thus identifies the latter's poetic operation (VL 555): "Invece il Petrarca ci fa sempre sentire la realta d'una donna, ce la fa sentire con un desiderio vivacissimo, ma reso pulito da un sommo pudore, e ce la fa proprio sentire questa realta di Laura per il tempo che sente scorrere in se, per il proprio progressivo invecchiare, giorno per giorno, minuto per minuto, verso la morte." It is not by chance that one of the most touching poems Ungaretti wrote on his son's death is titled "Giorno per giorno." (42)
One example occurs in the first movement of Spohr's Fourth Symphony, Die Weihe der Tone (bars 49ff.); another is in the Allegro vivacissimo final movement of Mendelssohn's Third Symphony (bars 16ff.).