from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. A past tense and the past participle of sing.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Past participle of sing
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. & p. p. of sing.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A preterit and the past participle of singular
- n. The pine or fir, used as a decorative motive in Chinese art.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the imperial dynasty of China from 960 to 1279; noted for art and literature and philosophy
Sorry, no etymologies found.
One verb may consist of _two, three_, or _four_ words; as, _is singing, will be sung, might have been sung_.
When she was too weak to speak aloud, she kept whispering, '_Yasu hock sung; Yasu hock sung_' (Jesus loves me; Jesus loves me), with her last breath.
The Spurs boss had his name sung throughout the game by the home support and he was delighted to see his team put on a stylish display on his first home game since the trial began.
Opening with a fascinating, polytonal vocal arrangement of the Christmas classic 'We Three Kings,' the disc includes the world premiere of 'Yes We Have Our Cross To Bear,' both as a chorale and a swing version; and a choral treatment of 'Regret' - with the title sung repeatedly, producing an haunting, almost spellbinding effect.
I first came upon it when I heard the beautiful song with that title sung by Cesario Evora.
What must be sung is the Mass, its Ordinary and Proper, not "something", no matter how consistent, that is imposed on the Mass.
They are usually sung from the viewpoint of the dying person or the person who lost their love.
Men's and women's scholas sang all the propers, in addition to motets by Victoria and Palestrina, some amazing organ improvisations by Horst Buchholz, the ordinary Mass IV sung from the first to the last, and concluding with Ut Queant Laxis for the Feast of St. John the Baptist.
I was thrilled to be invited as a presenter to the Southeastern Liturgical Music Symposium in Atlanta, Georgia, and give four hours of training in chant and parish music (of course we ran out of time; we could have sung from the Parish Book of Chant all day).
If a player is not in sung, his tightness can be exploited by the one who remains in it.