sonorous

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sonorous

 [sah-no´rus, son´ah-rus]
resonant; sounding.

sonorous

(sō-nō′rŭs) [L.]
Giving forth a loud and rounded sound.

sonorous

resonant; sounding.
References in periodicals archive ?
Wordsworth wrote, sonorously, in the Preface to Lyrical Ballads, that the man of science "seeks truth as a remote and unknown benefactor [while] the Poet, singing a song in which all human beings join with him, rejoices in the presence of truth as our visible friend and hourly companion" (606).
If Ashley Holland hammed sonorously for England as Hook and Mr Darling, Hilary Summers portrayed Mrs Darling as a woman on the edge.
But Thomas Dolie and David Newman were sonorously engaging as the two gamekeepers, and the veteran William Sharp sang up to his wonted standard as the farmer, though he looked at least a decade older than the role might ideally suggest.
In DuBois's social universe, Howard would be Harvard; Fisk would be Yale; the Sorrow Songs would sonorously be elevated to the stature of Handel's Messiah; and the poems of Dunbar would own the refined cadences of nineteenth-century poesy.
The chiefs who so sonorously begged Queen Victoria not to bring alien Hindus to their land would have been saddened at the vulgarisation of their cause.
Collins' and Quigley's lines were well-balanced, the piano's chording sonorously weighted in this devilishly difficult writing, Collins' clarinet so smilingly eloquent.
Mark managed the music and interplay between pit and stage effectively, his orchestra responding effectively and sonorously to his every motion, making this Il trovatore something to sing about.
Its pulsating, cumulative layers, engagingly minimalist in flavour, were well captured in the close, immediate acoustic secured by the versatility of the hall's facilities, and were sparkily, sonorously delivered by the University Music Society Philharmonic Orchestra.
Richard Wiegold's sonorously grave Arkel stood out among the smaller roles, which included Barbara Dever's Genevieve, Alain Coulombe's Physician and Erin Fisher'sYniold.
This sonorously Wagnerian setting of the folk tale is a holiday-season favorite that never palls.
The opening melody, for example, so sonorously played, was as taut as a fully wound sprung, just waiting to burst out in that mighty unison outburst; the scherzo had just the right edge of cheerful banality, and the Largo so cogently captured its mood of melancholic despair and subtly restless brooding.
American-Canadian John Relyea sang Elvira's uncle, Giorgio, sonorously, but it required considerable (not altogether successful) makeup to disguise this fine bass-baritone's youth.