Origin of bach
Definition for bach (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for bach
It takes Sharp four hours to get into character: “I take joy in the mathematical, symmetrical precision and perfectness of Bach.”
In Taipei, Taiwan, a Bach flash mob consisting of cellists and tuba players took over a train.
As Bach on the Subways has grown in size and stature, its audience has expanded beyond surprised strangers.
“The highlight was a school field trip that came specially to see Bach in the Subways who were perfectly behaved,” he says.
Bach in the Subways is a soup kitchen for a world starving for classical music.
Bach became thoroughly hurt, and sought for a means of leaving Leipsic.
But Bach was usually now too busy to undertake so long a journey.Sebastian Bach|Reginald Lane Poole
Bach composed a Trauer Musik for his funeral, which is unfortunately lost.
His music is absolutely wanting in the ethical element that is so strong in Bach and Beethoven.Musical Criticisms|Arthur Johnstone
The old man was a devoted lover of Bach's music, and had taught his pupil in the same spirit.The World's Great Men of Music|Harriette Brower
British Dictionary definitions for bach (1 of 3)
Word Origin for bach
British Dictionary definitions for bach (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for bach (3 of 3)
Word Origin and History for bach
1845, American English, clipped form of bachelor (n.). Also in colloquial American English use as a verb (1870) meaning "to live as an unmarried man," especially "to do one's own cooking and cleaning." Related: Bached; baching.