resonant

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resonant

 [rez´o-nant]
giving an intense, rich sound on percussion; exhibiting resonance.

resonant

[rez′ənənt]
Etymology: L, resonare, to sound again
pertaining to a sound that vibrates on percussion or is amplified by sympathetic vibrations in another medium.

resonant

(rĕz′ō-nănt)
Producing a vibrating sound on percussion.

resonant

giving an intense, rich sound on percussion; exhibiting resonance.

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References in periodicals archive ?
The film will suggest, ever more resonantly, that Courtland takes away her agency as well as her earlier, young sketch-artist potentiality.
5 SHARON HAYES (WHITNEY MUSEUM OF AMERICAN ART, NEW YORK; CURATED BY CHRISSIE ILES) Evincing her long-standing commitment to collaboration in myriad forms, Hayes worked with the artist Andrea Geyer on the design of this brilliant installation, which transformed the third floor of the Whitney into a resonantly social space.
If Hamlet is a resonantly dripping stalactite, Richard is a gushing waterfall.
It's not just the direct, if torqued, quotation from Montale's "Indian Serenade" in La bufera in the last stanza; Montale, who was and remains my own personal poetic idol, was everywhere in the Charles of those days, I felt, and to amazingly potent, resonantly lyrical effect.
9) Reading him brings to mind Paul Verlaine, who resonantly,
Set against the maelstrom of late 19th-century industrial strife, this resonantly modern clash leaves a rugby star an unwitting pawn in a ferocious battle for control of a game.
The hijinks set up by Falke, resonantly sung by baritone Riley McMitchell, played out convincingly thanks to the connivance of baritone Eddie Moran's Franke and the convincingly sung Prince Orlofsky of mezzo Michelle McKenzie.
Malomed, Nonpolynomial Schrodinger equation for resonantly absorbing gratings, Physical Review A 83 (2011) 023807.
Not only do the new parts safeguard the site, they also add an experiential dimension that brings its rich history more resonantly to life.
To rely on his essay one last time, Everest claims resonantly that Godwin's reformed social theory acts "in the service of a sense of the difference between what is and what might be, even if the 'might be' must always still be determined by a present social reality, and never by the simply free imagination of a future state" (Everest 134).
McNally believes that Chiappe's approach allowed students to understand why, in the course of his professional development, Shakespeare had to write the bloody and shrill Titus Andronicus before he could attempt the more resonantly symphonic King Lear (Personal Interview).
Stock-k hausen's Carre for four orchestras and e vocal ensembles swung resonantly around the audience - but outstayed its welcome.