American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The art of interpreting musical compositions by rhythmical, free-style bodily movement.
- n. the interpretation in harmonious bodily movements of the rhythm of musical compositions; used to teach musical understanding
“Fuzzy's parents sent her to learn eurythmics at the Peabody Conservatory, where she was recruited for ballet at age ten.”
“A frail child, Fuzzy's parents sent her to learn eurythmics at the Peabody Conservatory, where she was recruited for ballet at age ten.”
“Eurythmics – harmonious bodily movement, especially as expressed according to the system of �mile Jaques-Dalcroze, who developed eurythmics 1903 at the Geneva Conservatory of Music in an effort to overcome the rhythmic difficulties of his students.”
“For a history of the Dalcroze method of eurythmics, see Nicolas Slonimsky, Music since 1900 4th ed., 1971.”
“We were doing eurythmics,' laughed Ursula, in a shaken voice.”
“So how many of you incoporate dalcroze/eurythmics into pre-k-2 Not just simply movement buy the methods?”
“Buzzard giardiasis eurythmics hantles paraprostatitis australs Saul Hoban brachiopode regenerative trappist ready-mades toxicities befitted whoop-de-doo italicized disassimilative misestimated turbanned roundfish trocaical autogenuous bow-houghd extorter”
“I discovered last night while reading the Jacques Barzun book that eurythmics is not just the name of an 80’s band.”
“i did it just the same - eurythmics whobadu - cottam dig deep - nicholas chicago - jozif ludium - elektro guzzi you got that look in your eyes - mike simonetti over you - moodyman took my love - hunee getting down in my car - the zohar”
“but the methods" re: dalcroze/eurythmics pre-k-2nd #”
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