- n. Plural form of vocalist.
“House) as the main vocalists, Hugh Laurie (House) on keyboard,”
“Despite his newfound industry contacts, he's not planning to pull in a plethora of name vocalists, simply because he says the music is deeply personal to him.”
“The vocalists were the Cyclops, to judge by the tremendous thumps that kept clean time to their sturdy tune.”
“While this boisterous merriment prevailed at some of the fires, there suddenly rose a strain of nasal melody from another, at which a choir of "vocalists" were uniting their voices in a most lugubrious psalm tune.”
“The society will present five more concerts in 2010, featuring world-class musicians such as vocalists Karrin Allyson and Freddy Cole and drummer Jeff Hamilton, as well as a traditional jazz concert featuring the New Orleans-based sextet of trombonist Rick Trolsen.”
“Even real Christians should disavow the conservative hate-monger among them, yet somehow this vocal minority consistently speaks for the whole party and the few moderate republican who remain cower every time any of the "vocalists" speak.”
“A 1994 album featured guest vocalists ranging from Mavis Staples and Elvis Costello to Deborah Harry.”
“Is this an attainable goal for vocalists, or is the goal to aim for stillness?”
“RG: You've developed a new App called VocalizeU to help vocalists work on their singing technique.”
“The Memories, formed in 1957, still feature two of the vocalists who performed on the 1961 hit "Love Bells.”
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