from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To give concerts or perform in concerts: "has worked extensively on Broadway, has also made several movies, starred in a television series and concertized regularly throughout the country” ( Jeremy Gerard).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To perform in concerts
- v. To adapt to the concert form
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To give or perform in a concert.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. give concerts; perform in concerts
The piano professor won the noted Tchaikovsky Award and continues to concertize world-wide.
So we advertise and concertize and have silver vases and costly flowers and conventional ecclesiastical furniture.
Such inventions as to obligate, to concertize, to questionize, retiracy, savagerous, coatee (a sort of diminutive for coat) and citified appeared in the popular vocabulary and even got into more or less good usage.
Especially when you rehearse an average of four times a week and concertize around the world together.
Some words and verbs eventually died out: to questionize, to concertize, releasement, savagerous.
Thusly, in all the regions of Romania-Ensembles of Folk Music were formed, which concertize and perform on television and radio.
O'Hara will concertize at Intiman's "Bash for Bart" on Saturday, which benefits the theater's new Bartlett Sher Artistic Fund.
In addition, Pearce Martin and her husband, pianist Gavin Martin, have continued to concertize together as a 2-piano team.
Matt Haimovitz, a child prodigy who began to concertize and record in his early teens, to stick with a safe path, playing his instrument's standard repertory in conventional concert halls.
Well, you don’t really know anything other than you go to school and then you practice and you concertize, and you don’t really have any companionship.