Believe me, so that's why all eight groups get this 534 TERM EXPLOSION! Btw, i still have 1 slot for manager in my group "EVERYTHING!!!"
incola, ae (m)
amica, ae (f)
discipula, ae (f)
fama, ae (f)
porcina, ae (f)
country house, estate
villa, ae (f)
amicus, i (m)
asparagus, i (m)
discipulus, i (m)
fluvius, i (m)
magister, -ri (m)
servus, i (m)
antiquus, a, um
barbarus, a, um
clarus, a, um
contentus, a, um
fatigatus, a, um
formosus, a, um
fuscus, a, um
honestus, a, um
inimicus, a, um
biggest, very big
maximus, a, um
noster, nostra, nostrum
splendidus, a, um
studiosus, a, um
stultus, a, um
stupidus, a, um
his or her (own)
suus, a, um
timidus, a, um
tranquilus, a, um
validus, a, um
vester, vestra, vestrum
to listen to
to work, toil
to cry, weep
to relate, tell
to strike, hit
to watch, look at
to call, invite
to warn, advise
to provide, foresee
to respond, answer
to laugh at, smile
to hold, possess
to hurry, rush
to work, toil
to relate, tell
to call, invite
to stay, wait
to climb, rise
to lead, guide
to hear, listen to
terra, ae (f)
to be present
to take care of, look after
to go forward, proceed
amicus, i (m)
alius, alia, aliud
per + acc.
Name of rune alphabet?
What powers did the runes have?
What are people devoured by the ring named?
Who doesn't show up on time before Frodo's trip?
How old is Bilbo when he leaves?
Who gets Bag-End?
What joins the two half-sentences in Old English?
What is the Dark Lord's name?
Who is at first unwilling to give up the ring?
Oldest preserved book?
a sword noted for the temper and elasticity of its blade
How did Old English become Middle English?
to owe, to have to
to send away
to desire, want
magister, i (m)
cetei, ceterae, cetera
the others, the rest
to call together
comes, comitis (c)
frater, fratris (m)
princeps, principis (m)
to be able to
to wait for
to leave behind
territus, a, um
to warn, advise
to board (a ship)
to come together, meet
labor, laboris (m)
work, hardship, suffering
inter + acc.
to live, dwell
to ask, seek
to lift, raise
caelum, i (n)
clamor, clamoris (m)
homo, hominis (m)
mons, montis (m)
to wander, err, be wrong
impero, -are + dat.
to get to know, learn
occurro, -ere + dat.
succurro, -ere + dat.
fero, ferre (IR)
to carry, bear
fama, ae (f)
rame, report, reputation
patria, ae (f)
arma, -orum (n, pl.)
castra, -orum (n, pl.)
placeo, -ere + dat.
to seek, pursue, make for
to carry out
nuntius, -i (m)
A Brass instrument is _________ to keep the instrument from tarnishing.
The String Instruments are? (lowest to highest)
Double Bass, Cello, Viola, Violin
String Instruments have _-______ so that the sound will project better.
What are the Brass Instruments? (Smallest bell to Biggest bell)
Trumpet, Trombone, French Horn, Tuba
Which Brass instrument(s) has a funnel shaped mouthpiece?
Which Brass instrument(s) has a cup-shaped mouthpiece?
Trumpet, Trombone, Tuba
What are the Woodwinds? (alphabetical order)
Clarinet, Flute, Oboe, Piccolo
The skin, or _____ of the timpani is made of __________ or _____ _____.
head, plastic, calf skin
The most common percussion instrument in an orchestra are the ________, which are also called the ________________.
The shell, or round bowl, is made of __________.
Timpani used to be hand-tuned, but now players can tune them accurately and quickly by using a ________ which controls the degree of tension in the head.
The standard number of timpani in an orchestra is ___.
A roto-tom can be tuned by either __________ the drum on its stand or by pressing a ______.
A tam-tam is a type of _______ that gives a deep, ringing sound with no definite pitch.
The tam-tam's disc is made of _______.
A set of tubular bells contains up to ___ tubes, whereas the orchestra _______________ contains a set of up to ___ steel bars.
25, glockenspiel, 42
The xylophone, tubular bells, glockenspiel, marimba, and chimes are all examples of "________"(or "beater") instruments.
The xylophone's keys are made of ______ or __________.
Wooden xylophone keys are made from the ______ of a log.
The marimba is an octave _______ than the xylophone, and its keys are made from the ______, softer part of a log. The marimba (is/isn't) a standard orchestral instrument.
lower, outer, isn't
Xylophones and _______________ have vertical tubes called _____________ beneath a set of bars.
The vibraphone resembles the _______________, but it is an __________ instrument. At the top of each resonating tube is a __________ _____ which gives the instrument its ____________ sound.
xylophone, electric, rotating disc, throbbing
All brass instruments have _________ tubing so that they can be held and carried.
Sound is produced by vibrating the _____.
The tube of a brass instrument widens into a ________ ______, which affects the _____ of the instrument, and also helps to ___________ the sound forward.
flared bell, tone, project
All brass instruments can be played with ________, devices which fit into the bell of the instrument and soften the sound.
The trumpet's ancestor had __________ tubing, and was made of _________ horn.
The __-Flat trumpet is the standard orchestral model.
Some players also play the __________ trumpet, a smaller version of the standard trumpet.
Three fingertips of the right hand operate the _______ __________.
The french horn's ancestor was the ________ horn.
Before valves were invented, people used their ______ to change pitches.
There are two ways to mute a french horn: with the ______ or with a ________ mute.
The fingers of the _____ hand press the three levers that work the _______.
The trombone which is generally used in orchestras today is the _______ trombone.
The trombone is the only instrument that changes pitch with the use of a _______.
The trombone's tubing is _______ as long as the trumpet's.
Although the trombone had been in use since around _______, its first appearance in an actual symphony occurred in _____________ Fifth Symphony.
The tuba produces the _________ notes of the brass instruments.
The most frequent use of the tuba in the orchestra is as a ______ for the brass section; but it may also be used to strengthen the ________ basses or lower ___________.
bass, double, woodwinds
The tuba's valves are operated by the ________ hand.
The instruments of a brass quintet are...
trumpet, trumpet, trombone, french horn, tuba
The word piccolo in Italian means "______".
Piccolos are made of ______, _______, or _________.
wood, metal, plastic
Most professional players prefer piccolos made of ______.
The piccolo uses the same fingering as the _______.
The piccolo sounds an _________ higher than the flute.
Flutes used to be made of ______, but are now made of _______.
The flute is held sideways, and the tone is produced by blowing ________ the tone hole.
Flutes are made in three sections called ________. a) ______ _________ b)______ _________ c)______ _________
joints, head joint, body joint, foot joint
The __-Flat clarinet is the standard kind, but most clarinetists also play the __ clarinet.
The clarinet is a ________-reed instrument.
The clarinet tube is usually made of ______.
The end of the tube widens out into a _____ that helps to project the low notes outward.
The bass clarinet is ______ the length of the clarinet and its metal bell curves _________ to project the sound of the low notes outward.
The oboe is a ________-reed instrument.
The body of the oboe is made of _______ or ________ ______ _____.
ebony, African black wood
The oboe has a flared "_____" at the end of it.
The oboe is _____ inches long.
The first known oboe dates from ______B.C., and the modern oboe dates from between ______ and ______.
2800, 1800, 1882
The English Horn is a ________-reed instrument.
The English Horn has the same fingerings as the ______.
The English Horn is ____ inches long, and therefore produces lower pitches than the oboe.
The bassoon is a __________-reed instrument.
The tube of the bassoon is about __ feet long, which is about four times as long as that of the oboe.
The _______ is the long, curved stem which connects the reeds to the instrument.
The contrabassoon is also known as the _________ bassoon and has the same fingerings. Its tubing is ______ as long as the tubing of a bassoon.
What are the instruments that compile a Woodwind Quintet?
oboe, english horn, french horn, flute, bassoon
_________ or _________ the strings makes them vibrate, and each vibrating string produces a different range of notes.
The Italian word for the plucking of strings with the fingers or thumb of the right hand is called ___________. Another effect is called ___________, in which the bow is moved very quickly back and forth across the strings.
Moving a finger up the strings ________ the length that vibrates, and the note gets _________. Moving it ______ the string makes the note _______.
shortens, higher, down, lower
When two notes are played at a single time it is called a __________-stop.
Stringed instruments are held with the ______ hand, and the bow with the _______ hand.
The musical bow's ancestors were the same bows used for ___________.
All bows consist of strands of ____________ or _______ stretched between the tip and the frog.
The strands of the bow are rubbed with _______, which makes them sticky so that they grip the string and cause it to vibrate.
The ________ is the smallest instrument of the string family and produces the ___________ notes.
The _______ is slightly larger than the violin and produces lower notes with a mellow tone.
The _______ is larger than both the violin and the viola, and its player must be seated.
The string bass is also known as the __________ ______.
The double bass's sloping ________ make it easier for the left hand to reach the lower part of the fingerboard.
The instruments which comprise a string quartet are...
violin, violin, viola, cello
Orchestras were first heard over _____ years ago in opera houses.
Kings and nobles also kept orchestras for performances at ________.
Choral works such as _________ and _________ require a large choir or chorus in addition to an orchestra.
Most orchestral music composed about two centuries ago requires around ___ players, whereas some music of the late 19th and 20th centuries calls for more than _____ musicians.
What instrument does the concertmaster of the orchestra play?
What is a "rostrum"?
the platform on which the conductor stands
Why are the musicians in the center and at the sides and back of the orchestra raised on tiers?
so that they can see the conductor easily
What is the name of the orchestra which performs "Concerto in Pieces" on our CD?
The BBC Symphony Orchestra
Violin, Viola, Cello, Double Bass
Flutes, Oboes, Clarinets, Bassoons, Piccolos, English Horns
trumpet, French horn, trombone, and tuba.
drums, cymbals, triangle, gong, glockenspiel See More