He has appointed a trio of heavy-handed prelates led by opus Dei leader Julian Herranz to stop the leaks—one way or another.
About praising and embracing the booty in all of its forms, the song, in a way, could be seen as an opus of sorts for Minaj.
This is held by some writers to be “opus filatorium,” or “opus araneum” (spider work).
The next year his opus 20, "A Book of Songs," 108 was published.
Probably the most familiar of all the Nocturnes is the one in E flat, the second in the first set, opus 9.
The "Melody and Intermezzo" of opus 20 makes a sprightly humoresque.
The most effective of the polonaises, his opus 53, also breathes forth martial ardor and defiance.
Foerster calls this Quartette "far inferior" to a second one, opus 40.
Dust and mud do not adhere somehow to an opus Alexandrinum pavement.
Bullard has set some of Shelley's lyrics for voice and harp or piano, in opus 17.
"a work, composition," especially a musical one, 1809, from Latin opus "a work, labor, exertion" (source of Italian opera, French oeuvre, Spanish obra), from PIE root *op- (Germanic *ob-) "to work, produce in abundance," originally of agriculture later extended to religious acts (cf. Sanskrit apas- "work, religious act;" Avestan hvapah- "good deed;" Old High German uoben "to start work, to practice, to honor;" German üben "to exercise, practice;" Dutch oefenen, Old Norse æfa, Danish øve "to exercise, practice;" Old English æfnan "to perform, work, do," afol "power"). The plural, seldom used as such, is opera.