from The Century Dictionary.
- To put out of tune; make incapable of consonance or harmony.
- To disorder; confuse.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To make incapable of harmony, or of harmonious action; to put out of tune.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb transitive To make incapable of
harmony, or of harmonious action; to put out of tune.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb cause to lose one's composure
- verb cause to be out of tune
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Well, as it turns out, the Ciccone Youth track is by no means the only all-silent untune for sale at the iTMS; faithful viewers ben, Scott Levin, and Michael Wyszomierski contributed their own suggestions, too.
Nothing but Violence, Invasion or Rebellion can obstruct the River or untune the
No sight could touch or daunt me, no sound my soul untune;
William Shakespeare. (15641616) (continued) 1162Take but degree away, untune that string,
QUOTATION: Take but degree away, untune that string,
But this is nothing to what follows; for, being obligd to make his sense intelligible, we are forcd to untune our own verses, that we may give his meaning to the reader.
To my ear the untune is agony; to my music, a discord in my day is death to what would have been written that day.
He did not, as has been said of Horace, wilfully untune his harp when he commenced satirist.
I cannot think that there is anything to be particularly gained by having the sky untuned; still, if it has got to be untuned at all, I am sure music is the only thing that can untune it.
Their natural tendency, from the very base of British society, and through all its strongly built gradations, is to look upward: they are not apt to "untune degree."