Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In the manner of, or for the use of, an orchestra: as, music arranged orchestrally; with an orchestra: as, orchestrally accompanied.
“This work treats the strings mostly orchestrally massed together, opposing the piano, and so there was a sense of easy relaxation as they sawed away.”
“The opening bars of Richard Strauss's monumental, Nietzsche-inspired Also sprach Zarathustra may have won fame in Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey 1968 but this symphonic poem is yet mightier, more intriguing and orchestrally adventurous than the film's unforgettable soundtrack suggests.”
“Voices and narrative are brought increasingly to the fore in preparation for the choral finale, where the drama comes fully into the open and the feuds depicted orchestrally in the introduction are relived and then resolved.”
“Gothic animated black and white images artfully moved across a massive screen and many smaller screens on stage, creating mini stories to complement the orchestrally rich songs performed with only a handful of musicians.”
“When you play together this way, orchestrally the whole sound will be bigger and more united.”
“I'm a composer, orchestrally-trained, and the inventor of the AlloSphere.”
“Regardless, when listening to Birgit Nilsson's Immolation Scene, you can tell what's going on -- both orchestrally and vocally.”
“The opera, the first part or "Prolog" to Wagner's RING, was a huge success vocally and orchestrally.”
“The composer inhabits a distinctive, multi-colored sound world that is engrossing both vocally and orchestrally.”
“For the past few years, Mr. Marsalis has been releasing his long-form, more orchestrally minded works on the Sony Classical label, which seems like a safer course.”
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