- n. Plural form of choir.
“Snowdon (who is also a musician, having sung in choirs all his life) was intrigued by the idea, and so together he and Teie set out to see if they could create a kind of music that would elicit emotional responses in monkeys, just as human music does in us.”
“Then, on to High Anglican, which was also fantastic because it was full of old people who were in choirs as children.”
“I have been in choirs with people who, when the conductor looked right at their section and said "Don't talk when I'm talking" or "That's an A natural in bar seventeen" or "You need to have this by memory by Friday" or "The blend needs to be better," were convinced the instruction or admonition applied to everybody else.”
“They sing in choirs, church and other, and play in marching bands.”
“And then we got down farther and the choirs from the angels above began to sing the most harmoniously, heavenly song.”
“I remember those choral festivals (I was in choirs all through school).”
“I've been singing in choirs for the last 13 years, and have had the privilege of both working with great artists and singing for thoughtful audiences.”
“Virgin choirs "make delicious moan/Upon the midnight hours" (30-31).”
“We are in choirs, so we're locked in here for the Easter season and have to be in Dallas the end of March for the Faure Requiem.”
“In our case we first considered today's meeting back in June and originally the Committee thought only in terms of having one of the many fine Church choirs from the Toronto area.”
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