musical echo

musical echo

[′myü·zə·kəl ′ek·ō]
(acoustics)
A musical tone produced by the reflection of an impulsive sound from a stepped structure such as a picket fence, when reflections from successive steps reach the observer with suitable frequency.
References in periodicals archive ?
Smetana's stately "Richard III" is very much a symphonic response to the play, a sort of musical echo of the lame usurper's bloody rise and fall.
Among the horses who have been running for other Newmarket trainers but will be returning to the stud include Musical Echo and Tilly's Dream, both winners in the last month for Greg Chung.
Then there's the power ballad "Wonder," in which Elvish lady of the wood Galadriel sings of her Lothlorien domain, invulnerable to destructive mortal hands: The song is a direct musical echo of "Defying Gravity" from "Wicked." (Much as she rises to the task, Rebecca Jackson Mendoza's diva moment has to.
Right Back, features her lyrics dissing Eamon on top of a musical echo of his record.
Having been raised on a Jersey farm I also am quite conversant on bovine sounds: the bellow of the old herd bull, the contented moo of a mother as she nuzzles her grunting newborn, the musical echo of hand-drawn milk streams hitting the bottom of a tin milk pail.
The 1m2f handicap saw another jockey benefit from the traffic problems on the motorway, when 7lb claimer Dean Williams replaced Steve Drowne aboard Musical Echo.
The 1m2f handicap saw another jockey benefit from from the traffic problems on the motorway, when 7lb claimer Dean Williams replaced Steve Drowne aboard Musical Echo.
There were musical echoes in the form of the trumpet section playing outside the Hall in the slow, pastoral opening movement, before the speed and enthusiasm increased with a movement built around an Austrian waltz.
19-21 2013 Musical Echoes Flute & Cultural Event.
In all, 16 concerts will be performed in the pre-launch season titled 'Musical Echoes' to mark the 40th National Day.
Again this month, we follow Moses" lead in Exodus, hear the musical echoes each week in the psalms, and consider Jesus' parables along his travels through fertile Galilee.
In this stirring and engaging novel, Shay Youngblood inscribes herself in the genre of "books about the black artists' experience in Paris." As her main protagonist retraces the steps of her predecessors, the author writes with her soul in musical evocations as well as in the musicality and eclecticism of her melodious, rhythmic and sensual prose filled with rhymes, repetitions and musical echoes, embracing the Blues and the Jazz in the vein of Jean Toomer, Langston Hughes, James Baldwin or Ishmael Reed.