- n. alternative spelling of solfège.
- n. singing using solfa syllables to denote the notes of the scale of C major
- n. a voice exercise; singing scales or runs to the same syllable
“If I'd study solfege, if I had a feeling for harmony, which I don't, I think I would simply write what people have already heard or what I would've thought - thought I heard.”
“I really can't hold a tune and I don't know solfege at all - so that I found ways of writing music to produce sounds that I haven't heard, and that other people haven't heard.”
“Miller explained that Joe had his third-grade class memorize the notes of one song using solfege.”
“They taught everyone to sing a cappella, four-part music, using solfege - reading notes with the set of syllables do, re, mi fa, sol, la and ti, each representing a different tone on a scale.”
“The song is based on the solfege syllables, “do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, ti” for the notes in the major scale.”
“In one of the larger rooms there is a solfege class (singing practice, using scales), or one of composer Ramón Montes de Oca´s wonderful lectures on Chopin, or Webern, or Renaissance music.”
“Male and female campers spent time on solfege, a sight-reading method that pairs a hand sign or number to each note of the musical scale - the syllables are the "do, re, mi" made famous in the musical”
“I can't remember, home of the guy who invented solfege.”
“I can't sing solfege, not a fan, so this town was kind of blah for me.”
“Each of these four shapes relates to a syllable in the solfege system: fa, sol, la, and mi, enabling singers to quickly learn the melody of a song, before repeating it with the lyrics.”
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