- n. Plural form of bagpiper.
“It was customary for Michael Conway, a 64-year-old drum major, to look back at his bagpipers and drummers as he led them on parades, lest he march too far ahead.”
“Children from the nonprofit group also stood alongside players from both teams during the ceremony as bagpipers played on the infield.”
“Children from the group also stood alongside players from both teams during the ceremony as bagpipers played on the infield.”
“First responders and military personnel presented ceremonial wreaths, and a procession of bagpipers escorted a piece of steel from the twin towers.”
“Bride arrived separately on a boat with bagpipers ... umm music was sort of strange, too -- but I guess the bride and groom really wanted all of it.”
“Also, a line of bagpipers could probably convince me to do anything, and nothing fills me with greater glee than a live performance by a good brass quintet.”
“Local police officers in full dress uniforms and ATF agents from across the country lined more than a quarter mile of Jackson Avenue for the traditional procession, in which a color guard and bagpipers escorted the silver hearse.”
“In the early days of the marathon, drum circles and bagpipers would just appear along the route to spur the racers on.”
“Pretty soon the bagpipers, Civil War re-enactors, leprechauns, step-dancers, and Boy Scout fife and drum corps will start to gather right in front of our house.”
“Leading the charge, right behind the bagpipers, is Britain's ambassador, Martin Uden.”
Looking for tweets for bagpipers.