Since the arrival of chorus Master Donald Palumbo, the Met chorus now commands that same level of excellence as the orchestra.
In the second chorus she will be joined by Jimmy Swaggart, I mean Tim Tebow.
We step on an inclined moving ramp and she sings the chorus from “Stairway to Heaven.”
Was it a minute in, when all the New Direction graduates emerged in a grief line, joining in the chorus?
Then, this March, Obama joined that chorus by allowing offshore drilling.
So we rose up and called on Miggles in chorus; then separately.
The chorus became wilder and more noisy, and I walked off into the house.
Offered to sing “The sky is bright,” accompanying himself on the front-door, if I would go down and help in the chorus.
There was a patter of feet on the terrace, a chorus of voices: "What is it, Ricky?"
The chorus, in the person of soldiers, once again draws attention to the sombre aspect of the Tetrarch.
1560s, from Latin chorus "a dance in a circle, the persons singing and dancing, the chorus of a tragedy," from Greek khoros "band of dancers or singers, dance, dancing ground," perhaps from PIE *gher- "to grasp, enclose," if the original sense of the Greek word is "enclosed dancing floor." Extension from dance to voice is because Attic drama arose from tales inserted in the intervals of the dance. In Attic tragedy, the khoros (of 15 or 24 persons) gave expression, between the acts, to the moral and religious sentiments evoked by the actions of the play.
When a Poet wished to bring out a piece, he asked a Chorus from the Archon, and the expenses, being great, were defrayed by some rich citizen (the khoregos): it was furnished by the Tribe and trained originally by the Poet himself" [Liddell & Scott]Originally in English used in theatrical sense; meaning of "a choir" first attested 1650s. Meaning "the refrain of a song" (which the audience joins in singing) is 1590s. As a verb, 1703, from the noun. Chorus girl is 1894.