tragicus


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tra·gi·cus (mus·cle)

[TA]
one of the auricular muscles occurring as a band of vertical muscular fibers on the outer surface of the tragus of the auricle.

tragicus

(trăj′ĭk-ŭs) [L.]
The muscle on the outer surface of the tragus.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Ese que se levanta del asiento y cierra lentamente el clavicordio, camina grave ahora y distraido: ha escrito en esta noche el Actus Tragicus".
Finally, there are those who represent Jewish identity from different international perspectives, such as the French comics artist Joann Sfar--The Rabbi's Cat (2005) and Klezmer: Tales of the Wild East (2006)--Italy's Vittorio Giardino (his three A Jew in Communist Prague volumes), Israel's Rutu Modan--Exit Wounds (2007) and Jamilti and Other Stories (2008)--and the Actus Tragicus Comics Collective (of which Modan is a member), a group of Israeli artists that has published such works as Flipper 1 & 2 (2000), Happy End (2002), Dead Herring Comics (2004), How to Love (2007), and graphic adaptations of five stories from Israeli writer Etgar Keret, Jetlag (1999).
Die alteste Belegstelle dieser Mystik ist eine Stelle beim judischen Dichter Ezechkiel Tragicus, der im zweiten vorchristlichen Jahrhundert in Alexandrien gelebt haben mag (Quispel 1981:416).
Bach's Actus tragicus (BWV 106) and those in Peter Holman's workshop on performing French Baroque orchestral music grappled with unknowns as fundamental as intended pitch (a = ?) and appropriate performing forces.
(5) The text contains many allusions to Virgil, Ovid and Seneca tragicus (esp.
But on Sunday at Armitage Bridge the early music group Kirklees Baroque plays some of Bach's many shorter choral works for the Easter season, including the magnificent cantata Christ Lag In Todes Banden and Actus Tragicus, "the finest masterpiece of Bach's youth," says artistic diretor David Vickers.
For instance, while restating the traditional conjecture that Cantata 106 (the so-called Act us tragicus) was written for the funeral of Bach's uncle, Boyd now adds that "there is no certain evidence for this" (p.
Landrum, "'To Seek of God': Enthusiasm and the Anglican Response in Robert Herrick's Noble Numbers," SP 89 (1992): 244-55; Landrum, "Robert Herrick on Predestination," ELN 30.3 (1993): 24-30; Thomas Moisan, "Robert Herrick's 'Rex Tragicus' and the 'Troublesome Times,'" Viator 21 (1990): 349-84; and Lisa M.
In the Actus tragicus (?1707), Gottes Zeit ist die allerbeste Zeit, BWV106, sheer practicality suggests that a `choir' in the modern sense has no p|ace.
Pacuvius, summus tragicus poeta: Zum dramatischen Profil seiner Tragodie.
"The Oedipus of Seneca: An Imperial Tragedy." In Seneca Tragicus: Ramus Essays on Senecan Drama, ed.
Cantata BWV 106, Actus tragicus, poses another problem.