- adj. music Of, pertaining or proper to the tenor voice
- tenor + -ial (Wiktionary)
“Mr. Domingo, still in astonishingly robust voice, dominated his scenes; Mr. Castronovo, in a more lyric tenorial vein, brought both passion and restraint to Mario, and seemed to be singing in a different opera.”
“OK, that's an exaggeration, but the singer's dusky voice plays tricks on you before you realize his brighter tenorial overtones barely trump their subterranean brethren for ultimate categorization.”
“(Next month: the tenorial high-maintenance gloss of hollandaise sauce.) posted by Matthew @ 3: 05 PM”
“And if the last-minute Mario Cavaradossi of Ian DeNolfo was as woefully short on any sense of a musically shaped line as he was long on a genuine tenorial ring, that didn't matter much.”
“In Boccanegra he had more opportunity to exploit his incomparable stage presence, offering his now familiar tenorial take on the baritone title role.”
“Mr. Storey possesses a youthful voice of great strength and beauty that he used with considerable artistry throughout this daunting tenorial escapade.”
“The role of Johnson gives him ample opportunities to luxuriate in tenorial top notes and unleash impassioned phrases.”
“Until then, the young Catalonian - who included among his heroes Mario Lanza and Enrico Caruso - was gradually challenging the tenorial supremacy of Pavarotti and Domingo.”
“Nemorino, Mexican tenor Ramón Vargas, downed his two bottles and never faltered from consummate Italian tenorial schooling, even while dancing the two step, a tango or the doing the Lindy.”
“When Peter Seiffert made his 2004 Met debut in the title role of Wagner's Tannhäuser, the New York Times reported that he "has plenty of Wagnerian power and, rarer, a true tenorial cast to his sound.”
‘tenorial’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for tenorial.