Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A Polish dance of graceful and fanciful character, somewhat like the mazurka.
- n. Music written for or in imitation of the movement of such a dance, in duple rhythm with frequent syncopations.
- n. A dance, the krakowiak.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Mus.) A lively Polish dance, in 2-4 time.
- French (Wiktionary)
“The cracovienne is a Polish dance for a large and brilliant company and just as Paderewski recalled in his minuet the stately assemblage of days long past, so in his cracovienne he gives us a brilliant picture of a ballroom scene in his native Poland when that country was still in its glory and not partitioned among three nations of Europe.”
“I saw Fanny Elssler dance the _cracovienne_ and the _cachucha_, and it is a memory which will linger with me always.”
“Two waltzes," said Trix, counting on her fingers; "that's two; one cracovienne, that's three; les lanciers, that's four; one galop, that's five; and one polka quadrille, that's six.”
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The Moves. Do~do~ditty!
Adjectives using a "V" not present in their noun forms, presumably to more comfortably phonetically elide with the adjectival suffix. I came to Wordie with "muscovite" and "shavian" in mind, and ha...
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