griffe

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spur

spur, 1
1. An appendage to a supporting structure, as a shore, prop, or buttress; a decorative appendage of the base of a round column resting on a square or polygonal plinth, set at the corners, and taking the form of a grotesque, a tongue, or leafwork. Also called a griffe.
2. A spere.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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composers such as Amy Beach, Charles Griffes, Roy Harris, Walter Piston,
Pour le bien du tournoi et aussi pour celui de Serena Williams qui va commencer a s'ennuyer, il faudrait que les outsiders sortent les griffes. Petra Kvitova, titree en 2011?
The volume is wide-ranging, beginning with examinations of the vocal works of Edward MacDowell, Charles Martin Loeffler, and Charles Griffes, and closing with a discussion of the songs of Jake Heggie.
La tonnelle, celle des griffes roses ou poussent les bougainvilliers, eclate dans les cheveux d'une petite fille A magnolias.
She started with glorious Dvor[sz]c and created a genuine conversation with the audience performing songs from Strauss, Charles T Griffes and Alfred Bachelet.
She's very effective in getting things done," says Matt Griffes, a longtime friend and public relations specialist for Current Health.
The concert includes Aaron Copland's An Outdoor Overture, The Pleasure Dome of Kubla Khan by Charles Tomlinson Griffes and Robert Russell Bennett's arrangement of the best-known songs from George Gershwin's Porgy and Bess.
The program on All My Heart includes songs by Charles Ives, Leonard Bernstein, Ben Moore, Charles Tomlinson Griffes, and Amy Beach--a broad stylistic range, to be sure, one that requires flexibility and delicacy as well as the courage of one's musical convictions.
GRIFFES Roman Sketches/KORNGOLD Symphonic Serenade.
Villani, par exemple, ne parvient a sauver Dumas des griffes du melodrame qu'au prix de pirouettes rhetoriques assez impressionantes ("le fameux poignard ...