- n. Plural form of orchestration.
“On the other hand, McGlinn, for all his excellent work in finding and editing the old scores and orchestrations, is kind of a dull stick as a conductor, with a tendency toward plodding rhythm and a sort of uniform orchestral sound (I can't really describe it in the limited space, but if you listen to all the tracks on this disc they tend to sound the same, with no instrumental colors really standing out).”
“He called the orchestrations "rolling and rollicking.”
“The concert program proudly proclaimed: "The orchestrations are the same as the original soundtracks composed by Ennio Morricone.”
“I promise you, I never saw "orchestrations," plural, when I was in school.”
“orchestrations', giving the record a diverse sound with classical orchestral arrangements.”
“MR: You did the orchestrations for the movie Watership Down, didn't you?”
“An act of faith and a compositional tour-de-force that encompasses medieval modes and Indian rhythmic cycles, birdsong transcriptions and bold orchestrations, the "Quartet for the End of Time" is a masterwork of 20th-century chamber music.”
“There's no new music to be gleaned, no guest stars, no massive orchestrations recasting his beloved songs from 1996's "On Avery Island" and 1998's "In the Aeroplane Over the Sea"—not that any superfluous adornment is needed.”
“I feel that your orchestrations on her albums Both Sides Now and Travelogue helped her become reinterpret her material as the mature artist we heard on those projects.”
“Were you mainly focused on the messages and meanings of that music when you were putting those orchestrations together?”
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