A musician usually plays a musical instrument, especially (although not necessarily) as a profession. Musicians can be classified by their roles in performing music and writing music. A person who makes music a profession, anyone (professional or not) who's skilled in making music or performing music creatively, or one who composes, conducts, or performs music (especially instrumental music) is a musician.
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Some articles on musician:
... John Carter (jazz musician) (1928–1991), American jazz musician John Carter (musician) (born 1942), English singer-songwriter Johnny Carter (singer) (193 ...
... Magne Furuholmen, keyboardist and songwriter (a-ha) Jan Garbarek, musician Håvard Gimse, classical pianist Ernst Glaser, violinist Gottfried von der Goltz, violinist ... musician (Secret Garden) Christian Ingebrigtsen singer, song writer for A1 Tommy Flaaten AKA Tommy Tee Rapper, producer, DJ Morten Aasdahl Eliassen AKA Opaque, Rapper ...
... Didymus the Musician was a music theorist in Rome of the end of the 1st century BC or beginning of the 1st century AD, who combined elements of earlier theoretical approaches with ... because Ptolemy and Porphyry referred to him as Didymus ho mousikos (the musician), classical scholars now believe that this Didymus was a younger grammarian and musician working in Rome at ...
... Ana Egge, folk singer/songwriter Chris Henderson, musician Howard Hilstrom, politician Todd Kerns, musician Ross King, author Bill Knight, politician Ed Komarnicki ...
... singer of the Welsh band Datblygu David Eugene Edwards (born 1968), American musician lead singer of Woven Hand and 16 Horsepower Dave Edwards (musician) (1941 ...
More definitions of "musician":
- (noun): Artist who composes or conducts music as a profession.
Famous quotes containing the word musician:
The nightingale, if she should sing by day
When every goose is cackling, would be thought
No better a musician than the wren.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“The mastery of ones phonemes may be compared to the violinists mastery of fingering. The violin string lends itself to a continuous gradation of tones, but the musician learns the discrete intervals at which to stop the string in order to play the conventional notes. We sound our phonemes like poor violinists, approximating each time to a fancied norm, and we receive our neighbors renderings indulgently, mentally rectifying the more glaring inaccuracies.”
—W.V. Quine (b. 1908)
“Nota: man is the intelligence of his soil,
The sovereign ghost. As such, the Socrates
Of snails, musician of pears, principium
And lex. Sed quæritur: is this same wig
Of things, this nincompated pedagogue,
Preceptor to the sea?”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)