- v. present participle of prelude.
“They included "preluding" -- that is, offering an improvised beginning to a work or movement.”
“Forth now, Erato! and I will unfold who were the kings, what the tides of circumstance, how it was with ancient Latium when first that foreign army drew their fleet ashore on Ausonia's coast; I will recall the preluding of battle.”
“But this operation should not be performed in presence of the public; and, moreover, every instrumental noise -- every kind of preluding between the acts -- constitutes”
“It was one of those brilliant days preluding summer.”
“To be fair, the #21 cover is Carlos Pacheco, and the “villains winning” idea fit in pretty thematically with Final Crisis, which it was preluding.”
“Then she took her lute and, preluding thereon in manifold modes, lastly returned to the first and sang these couplets,”
“The folk rejoiced in her song with exceeding joy and my gladness redoubled, so that I took the lute from the damsel and preluding after the most melodious fashion, sang these couplets,”
“So she took the lute and, preluding after the goodliest fashion, sang these couplets,”
“So I bade the servant bring him a new lute and he tuned it and preluding in a mode I knew not began to sing, improvising these couplets,”
“Mr. Hamilton explains that preluding, in a concert hall or salon, had the effect of settling the audience and of reminding it, along the way, that the pianist was a creative artist and not an automaton.”
Looking for tweets for preluding.