Meaning arpeggio
What does arpeggio mean? Here you find 25 meanings of the word arpeggio. You can also add a definition of arpeggio yourself

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arpeggio


1742, from Italian arpeggio, from arpeggiare "to play upon the harp," from arpa "harp," which is of Germanic origin (see harp (n.)). Related: Arpeggiated; arpeggiation.
Source: etymonline.com

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arpeggio


A broken chord, usually played evenly low to high and back again.
Source: melbay.com

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arpeggio


Sounding the individual notes of a chord quickly, one at a time, usually starting at the lowest note.
Source: ccnmtl.columbia.edu

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arpeggio


Playing the notes of a chord consecutively (harp style). A broken chord in which the individual notes are sounded one after the other instead of simultaneously.
Source: dictionary.onmusic.org

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arpeggio


(n) a chord whose notes are played in rapid succession rather than simultaneously
Source: beedictionary.com

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arpeggio


To play the notes of a musical chord one after another in sequence, within a piece of music. (Normally, all notes of a chord are played at the same time.)
Source: mbsi.org

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arpeggio


the notes of a chord played consecutively in a consistently ascending or descending direction.
Source: canteach.ca

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arpeggio


playing or singing the notes of a chord consecutively, as on a harp.
Source: ket.org

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arpeggio


A chord whose pitches are sounded successively rather than simultaneously.
Source: laco.org

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arpeggio


[0] a chord
Source: solomonsmusic.net

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arpeggio


A chord whose notes are presented one at a time successively instead of as a stack of notes sounding at the same time. Also called broken chord.
Source: dorakmt.tripod.com

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arpeggio


 – like a harp; i.e., the notes of the chords are to be played quickly one after another (usually ascending) instead of simultaneously. In music for piano, this is sometimes a solution in playi [..]
Source: howtoplaypiano.ca

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arpeggio


(1) The notes of a chord played in succession rather than simultaneously, either descending or ascending. (2) A chord played or sung in such a manner.
Source: lossenderosstudio.com

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arpeggio


 A chord whose individual notes are played successively rather than simultaneously.
Source: musicappreciation.com

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arpeggio


When the notes of a chord are played individually (or one note at a time) as opposed to simultaneously.
Source: musicglossary.com

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arpeggio


the notes of a chord played one at a time.
Source: buttwinickmusic.com

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arpeggio


When the notes of a chord are played quickly, one after another. Usually used as accompaniment for a song, for example, broken chords.
Source: your-personal-singing-guide.com

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arpeggio


Playing the notes of a chord consecutively (harp style). A broken chord in which the individual notes are sounded one after the other (successively) instead of simultaneously.
Source: dosguys.com

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arpeggio


When notes of a chord are played one after the other (instead of together), they are called an arpeggio. Arpeggios can go upwards or downwards.
Source: r-e-m.co.uk

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arpeggio


The playing of the tones of a chord separately, rather than simultaneously.
Source: guitarforbeginners.com

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arpeggio


A chord played one note at a time.
Source: guitarsite.com

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arpeggio


Also known as the broken chord, an arpeggio is a musical technique when the notes of a chord are played individually instead of simultaneously from the bottom note upwards or top note downwards.
Source: shriverconcerts.org

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arpeggio


a “chord” whose “notes” are sounded one at a time rather than simultaneously. See also: “chord”.
Source: robertcarney.net

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arpeggio


A chord that is played one note at a time (instead of strumming the chord, the notes are played as single notes).  The Arpeggio is frequently used in advanced lead playing (rock, metal, jazz, etc). 
Source: avcssguitarworld.com

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arpeggio


A chord whose pitches are sounded in succession rather than simultaneously.
Source: stocktonsymphony.org

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