from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of dulcimer.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • We've compiled almost one hour of holiday music played on cigar box guitars, ukuleles, dulcimers and more.

    Boing Boing

  • I had always gone there and looked at guitars and hammer dulcimers and banjos.

    Sea and Symphony

  • "I had always gone there and looked at guitars and hammer dulcimers and banjos," she says.

    What Makes the Emerald City Shine

  • Buried among the 80-or-so players were a small group of cellos and a couple of basses, but there were erhus (two-stringed bowed instruments) instead of violins, plucked and strummed pipas and daruams to the conductor's right, two yanqins (hammered dulcimers) on center stage and, behind them, a whole phalanx of flutes, whistles and a brash, ear-splitting suona (a reed instrument with a brass bell).

    China Anhui Traditional Orchestra offers variety, energy

  • Wille said she would consider a Native American flute, as well as other harps, violins, dulcimers and guitars.

    Harpist soothes what ails patients at Woodbridge hospital

  • There was some acoustic lesbian stinking up the joint with her homeless-people-with-dulcimers video and a guy named Ari Gold singing some weepy ballad and this bimbo who was at least funny, though not intentionally so it seems:

    Nick Mamatas' Journal

  • The musicians blocked shots with their dulcimers and slapped bolts out of the air with their gootars.

    Agent Q, or The Smell Of Danger!

  • On tour in the UK: Geoff Smith on three hammered dulcimers, providing live accompaniment to Häxen: Witchcraft Through the Ages.

    GreenCine Daily: Goings on. All over.

  • In truth, sometimes women will fantasize about massaging dulcimers, as is their wont, and this is often mistaken for onanism.

    Lap Dancing for Jesus on the SC Board of Education

  • The clatter of rugmakers 'looms nearly drowned out the ringing of the occasional blacksmith's hammer, not to mention the music of flutes and drums and dulcimers drifting from inns and taverns.

    Knife of Dreams


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