American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A performer who plays or sings a musical accompaniment.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In music, one who plays an accompaniment.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The performer in music who takes the accompanying part.
- n. a person who provides musical accompaniment (usually on a piano)
“The next minute the accompanist was the centre of a small crowd of anxious, questioning people.”
“Firstly, one can only hope that those days will soon disappear forever where a famous violinist brings along an "accompanist" to play a program of sonatas by Beethoven, Brahms and César Franck — works designated by their respective composers for Piano and Violin.”
“Her accompanist was a satyr"Chippendales dancer above, goat below.”
“During the intermission, I overheard conversations all around me discussing how beautifully the "accompanist" played.”
“A Juilliard-trained pianist and former accompanist on NBC's "Your Show of Shows," she hunched over the keys, trembling slightly from a combination of spinal stenosis, osteoporosis and early Parkinson's disease.”
“It's well captured in the ghostly choreography by Benjamin Millepied, which accompanies the Glass "Partita," and in the superimposed frames showing Mr. Fain and his friend and accompanist, Nick Britell, reach for their instruments and try to create music together across digital boundaries.”
“Last month, the tenor, age 42, made his New York recital debut, appearing with the distinguished accompanist Helmut Deutsch in a program of art songs at the Met, a venue rarely used for so intimate a purpose.”
“The pianist, much in demand both as soloist and accompanist, doesn't find much time to practice these days.”
“Research confirms: The song "In Other Words," composed by Bart Howard, may indeed have been introduced by Mercer at the Blue Note, since Bart Howard was her piano accompanist at the time.”
“When the lights went off the accompanist kissed her.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘accompanist’.
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
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