Origin of aria
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH ariaarea, aria
Other definitions for aria (2 of 3)
Other definitions for aria (3 of 3)
Origin of -aria
How to use aria in a sentence
President of Costa Rica Oscar Arias laid a calming hand on 1980s El Salvador, Guatemala, Nicaragua, and Panama.Up To A Point: What We Really Need Is a Nobel War Prize|P. J. O’Rourke|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Here opera arias prove more effective than a S.W.A.T. team and diplomats combined at resolving an international incident.
Or why did America obsess over the trial of Jodi Arias, who killed a white man?Here’s Why the Republican Party’s Minority Outreach Effort Won’t Work|Kirsten Powers|July 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“The movie is a good representation of what could happen,” Arias said.
“Jordan became one of our friends instead of our boss,” said Arias.
Who knows, perhaps in three years time you will be hearing my opera and singing my arias.The Life & Letters of Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky|Modeste Tchaikovsky
Wherever such a company may be congregated, Pedro Arias de Avila is entitled to a high and exclusive place.South American Fights and Fighters|Cyrus Townsend Brady
Vocalises, songs, and arias are taken up, usually very early in the course of study.
These are followed by a vocalise or two, and a couple of songs or arias, which fill out the thirty minutes.
This mechanical instruction is almost always interspersed with songs and arias.
British Dictionary definitions for aria
Word Origin for aria
Cultural definitions for aria
A piece of music for one voice (or occasionally two voices) in an opera, oratorio, or cantata. In contrast with recitative singing, arias are melodious; in contrast with ordinary songs, arias are usually elaborate.