As is the way with the Ukrainian Orthodox, the service was not spoken, but sung.
And I thought, ‘I think our songs will get sung at science-fiction conventions!’
On the show-stopper "Turn It Off," sung by a closeted missionary struggling with his sexuality.
Yes, it was time to become the party of the people and listen to the blues songs muttered or sung around the kitchen table.
Despite the box office showdown, Norton sung his former director's praises.
“Let us come away now that you have sung your song,” said Ulenspiegel.
I can speak of the manners of Yin; but as proof of them sung is not enough.
He was the son of a hall porter in an office in the city and, as a boy, he had sung prolonged bass notes in the resounding hall.
The fall of Anderida was sung by our own gleemen and recorded by our own chroniclers.
He looked back fondly to the days when he had sung his part in the antiphony in the magnificent cathedral at Manila.
Old English singan "to chant, sing, celebrate, or tell in song," also used of birds (class III strong verb; past tense sang, past participle sungen), from Proto-Germanic *sengwan (cf. Old Saxon singan, Old Frisian sionga, Middle Dutch singhen, Dutch zingen, Old High German singan, German singen, Gothic siggwan, Old Norse syngva, Swedish sjunga), from PIE root *sengwh- "to sing, make an incantation." The criminal slang sense of "to confess to authorities" is attested from 1610s.
No related forms in other languages, unless perhaps it is connected to Greek omphe "voice" (especially of a god), "oracle;" and Welsh dehongli "explain, interpret." The typical Indo-European root is represented by Latin canere (see chant (v.)). Other words meaning "sing" derive from roots meaning "cry, shout," but Irish gaibim is literally "take, seize," with sense evolution via "take up" a song or melody.
"act of singing," especially collective, 1850, from sing (v.).