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The answer MONODIC has 4 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
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The word MONODIC is VALID in some board games. Check MONODIC in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
Searching in Dictionaries ...
Definitions of monodic in various dictionaries:
adj - having a single vocal part
adj - an elegy performed by one person [n -DIES] : MONODIC
MONODIC - In poetry, the term monody has become specialized to refer to a poem in which one person laments another's death. (In the context of ancient Greek l...
Word Research / Anagrams and more ...
Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|Like some Greek odes|
|Like a song of lament|
|Like one sort of song in Geronimo, no diction|
|Like a simple song, perhaps, developing mostly nice mood|
|Last Seen in these Crosswords & Puzzles|
|Jun 21 2018 The Times - Cryptic|
|Jun 14 2009 The Times - Cryptic|
|Apr 1 2004 New York Times|
|Oct 19 1997 New York Times|
|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|pertaining to monody|
|In music, bmonodyb has two meanings: 1) it is sometimes used as a synonym for monophony, a single solo line, in opposition to homophony and polyphony and 2) in music history, it is a solo vocal style distinguished by having a single melodic line and instrumental accompaniment.|
|having a single vocal part|
|Monodic might refer to|
In poetry, the term Monody has become specialized to refer to a poem in which one person laments another's death. (In the context of ancient Greek literature, monody, could simply refer to lyric poetry sung by a single performer, rather than by a chorus.)|
* In music, monody refers to a solo vocal style distinguished by having a single melodic line and instrumental accompaniment. Although such music is found in various cultures throughout history, the term is specifically applied to Italian song of the early 17th century, particularly the period from about 1600 to 1640. The term is used both for the style and for individual songs (so one can speak both of monody as a whole as well as a particular monody). The term itself is a recent invention of scholars. No composer of the 17th century ever called a piece a monody. Compositions in monodic form might be called madrigals, motets, or even concertos (in the earlier sense of "concertato", meaning "with instruments").
* In monody, which devel