Strings

  • (noun): The section of an orchestra that plays stringed instruments.
    Synonyms: string section

Some articles on strings, string:

Bandurria
18th century, with five double courses of strings, tuned in fourths ... The original bandurrias of the Medieval period had three strings ... During the Renaissance they gained a fourth string ...
Harp Guitar
... guitar, in any of its accepted forms, with any number of additional unstopped strings that can accommodate individual plucking." Additionally, in reference to these instruments, the ... To qualify in this category, an instrument must have at least one unfretted string lying off the main fretboard ... Further, the unfretted strings can be, and typically are, played as an open string ...
Examples - Expressive Power in Formal Language Theory
... Formal language theory mostly studies formalisms to describe sets of strings, such as context-free grammars and regular expressions ... grammar and each regular expression, describes a particular set of strings ... grammars is greater what this means is that the sets of sets of strings described by the first three formalisms are equal, and a proper subset of the set of sets of strings described by context-free ...
Georgi Tutev - Works
... N 1 for orchestra (1959) Overtura da Requiem for orchestra (1963) Metamorphoses for 13 Strings (1966) Tempi Rithmizati for strings, piano and percussion (1968) Musica Concertante for strings ...
Michael Angelo Batio - Equipment - Other Equipment
... Strings Batio uses Ernie Ball guitar strings, favouring the.009 to.042 models for soloing and most rhythm guitar parts while thicker gauge strings are used for detuned guitars ...

Famous quotes containing the word strings:

    Until, accustomed to disappointments, you can let yourself rule and be ruled by these strings or emanations that connect everything together, you haven’t fully exorcised the demon of doubt that sets you in motion like a rocking horse that cannot stop rocking.
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)

    There are strings in the human heart that had better not be vibrated.
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)

    Met face to face, these Indians in their native woods looked like the sinister and slouching fellows whom you meet picking up strings and paper in the streets of a city. There is, in fact, a remarkable and unexpected resemblance between the degraded savage and the lowest classes in a great city. The one is no more a child of nature than the other. In the progress of degradation the distinction of races is soon lost.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)