trill


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trill

(trĭl) [It. trillare, probably imitative]
A tremulous sound, esp. in vocal music.
References in periodicals archive ?
To attract and incentivize influencers, Lonely Planet will also adopt Trill's revenue share model, which automatically pays out commissions for confirmed bookings tied to each individual post.
The trills shown in both examples above are intended to be played with the 4th and 5th fingers because of the sustaining notes written below.
Uratex is also launching a Trill Pillow in November to complete the Sleep Solution set.
Lip Trills. Resonance cannot be fully explored until the singer is able to open the pharyngeal space and appropriately vibrate the vowel.
Trill turned out to be a greater challenge than Sharp expected--more afraid than she had originally appeared, and completely lacking in trust of humans.
''I heard there's Kenny Trill, Kenny Thrill, King of the Hill, Kenny Football, Kenny Chill, Kenny Touchdown,'' he said.
Though use of the trill is variable in syllable and word-final contexts, these contexts will not be pursued here for two reasons - (1) the use of a trill in these contexts is virtually non-existent in the current data and (2) the tap, not the trill, is the prescribed standard variant for this context; trilled final Id is seen as emphatic (Schwegler et al.
The researchers said that singing so many trills at peak frequency requires a lot of physical effort and, as a result, it has evolved as a sign on fitness.
But in what the chairman described as the "ultimate betrayal of trust", Trill helped himself to nearly PS20,000 of funds meant to be used for the good of Morpeth.
Police were informed at virtually the same time and Mr Trill, who is retired and lives at Newminster Abbey House in Morpeth, was arrested last Wednesday.
Anne Halkett was a prolific writer, and Trill estimates that on average she wrote 35,000 words a year.