Double Diapason (metal) 16 Piccolo 2 Open Diapason, No.
"The Recent Revolution in Organ Building" by George Laing Miller
Isolated fundamental tones are apt to be colourless and monotonous, like the diapason work on an organ.
"Spirit and Music" by H. Ernest Hunt
Not all the tones of great material nature's diapason could find this tortured spirit voice enough.
"An Old Meerschaum" by David Christie Murray
Great Open Diapason 8 ft. 3.
"Bell's Cathedrals: The Abbey Church of Tewkesbury" by H. J. L. J. Massé
The sound was deep, full-toned, a mighty diapason.
"Blow The Man Down" by Holman Day
During the night the rainstorm grew to a gale which rocked our night's home like a ship at sea to the music of heaven's grand diapasons.
"Lippincott's Magazine, Vol. 26, August, 1880" by Various
I did not think a woman's life could be tuned to so high a diapason.
"The Lady of Loyalty House" by Justin Huntly McCarthy
He had long since been aware of its resonant diapason, betokening a heavy sea; but the spectacle of it was one ever beautiful in his sight.
"The Destroying Angel" by Louis Joseph Vance
The diapason of hatred is pitched higher.
"Marie Antoinette and the Downfall of Royalty" by Imbert de Saint-Amand
Ballard and Bigelow rode ahead; and when the thunderous diapason of the river permitted, they talked.
"The King of Arcadia" by Francis Lynde
The diapason of the drums surely had its hearing.
"The Broken Gate" by Emerson Hough
The rivalry between authors had therefore risen to its fullest diapason.
"Underground Man" by Gabriel Tarde
The appalling diapason of the big guns thundered unceasingly.
"The Iron Division, National Guard of Pennsylvania, in the World War" by H. G. Proctor
That a loving God wills the universe, is the great diapason note in the hymn of creation.
"What and Where is God?" by Richard La Rue Swain
It is the diapason of a new literature produced by the war.
"Revisiting the Earth" by James Langdon Hill
That, I take it, corresponded very closely with the Diapason normal now coming into general use.
"Nicolo Paganini: His Life and Work" by Stephen Samuel Stratton
It was as a harsh note on a diapason that had but recently brought him sweetest music.
"The Strand Magazine, Volume 1, Jan-June 1891" by Various
The untidy yard harmonized with the neglected garden in a veritable diapason of indifference.
"The Iron Ration" by George Abel Schreiner
The place was cool and absolutely silent, save for the note a straying drone-bee made as his diapason swept this way and that.
"The Drunkard" by Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
His laugh and look were horrid, the former the diapason of a demon, and the latter the very outline of Memistopheles.
"The Eve of All-Hallows, v. 1 of 3" by Matthew Weld Hartstonge
Colour had music's life to you.
The very grasses sang,
To you the cosmic organ peal
In diapason rang.
"Immortal Eve - IV" by Manmohan Ghose
Rose the organ's diapason,
Deep, majestical and wild,
And the singers sang a chorus
To the praise of Mary's child.
"Caleb's Vision" by Alfred Gibbs Campbell
He sees eternity with rapture thrilled;
He sees in one prolonged diapason
The organ of the universe, vehement, roll
For ever songs of praise to Him, the Sower.
"The Legend Of The Earth" by Sarah Anne Curzon
No hand, they diapason o'er,
Well skill'd I throw with sweep sublime;
For me, no academic lore
Has taught the solemn strain to pour,
Or build the polish'd rhyme.
"To My Lyre" by Henry Kirke White
Take this Sea, whose diapason knells
On scrolls of silver snowy sentences,
The sceptred terror of whose sessions rends
As her demeanors motion well or ill,
All but the pieties of lovers' hands.
"Voyages II" by Harold Hart Crane