Cantate

Definitions

  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • ns Cantate the 98th Psalm, from its opening words in Latin, 'Cantate Domino;' Can′tatrice, a female singer
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Etymology

Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
It.,—L. cantāre, freq. of canĕre, to sing.

Usage

In literature:

Su; cantate, ballate, ridete.
"Monsieur de Pourceaugnac" by Molière
Twenty-eight birthday, funeral, and secular cantatas: among them, Komische cantate, Kaffee cantate, Bauern oder Hochzeit's cantate.
"The Standard Cantatas" by George P. Upton
CANTATE (L.), Psalm xcviii.
"Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 4 of 4: S-Z and supplements)" by Various
The service proceeded; but his voice was missed in the Cantate; Aultane's proved but a poor substitute.
"Mildred Arkell, (Vol 3 of 3)" by Ellen Wood
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In news:

Cantate Chamber Singers at St Paul's Parish.
Cantate Chamber Singers "Great Minds" Ticket Giveaway.
Cantate Chamber Singers makes their Front Row Washington debut with Music Director Gisèle Becker in performances recorded at St John's Episcopal Church, Norwood Parish, Chevy Chase, MD.
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In science:

Kaoui B., Ristow G.H., Cantat I., Misbah C., Zimmermann W., Lateral migration of a twodimensional vesicle in unbounded Poiseuil le flow, Phys.
The camera method, or how to track numerically a deformable particle moving in a fluid network
The case of birational maps was studied earlier by Cantat and Favre [CF].
Algebraic webs invariant under endomorphisms
We owe a particular debt of gratitude to Serge Cantat, a visitor at Cornell University at the time of this research, who informed us of Margulis’ Theorem, and suggested that we try to find a proof of it from our own point of view.
Structure theorems for subgroups of homeomorphisms groups
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