barcarole


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  • noun

Synonyms for barcarole

a boating song sung by Venetian gondoliers

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References in periodicals archive ?
This undated Neapolitan barcarole was translated into Italian by Teodoro Cottrau in 1848, before Italy was politically unified as a nation.
The Dickson Experimental Sound Film, as archivists now call it, depicts Dickson himself playing a light operatic barcarole on the violin, while two male Edison employees dance together in accompaniment.
This silence is surprising, given that its musical language and content, a tonal barcarole, would seem to satisfy Segovia's aesthetic preferences.
The most accessible is the entrancing Barcarole - eight minutes of pure, alluring and deeply thoughtful music.
Listen also for sly musical jokes, including parodies of the famous barcarole from Offenbach's Les contes d'Hoffmann and the send-up of the "blessing of the daggers" scene from Les Huguenots.
So Schmid pursed his lips for a polka by Johann Strauss and Offenbach's Barcarole.
The program includes "Ave Maria" by Heitor Villa-Lobos, "A Swan" by Edvard Grieg, "Nigra Sum" by Pablo Casals, "Ballad of Green Broom" by Benjamin Britten and a barcarole by Gioacchino Rossini.