noun, plural con·cer·tos, con·cer·ti [kuh n-cher-tee] /kənˈtʃɛr ti/. Music.
Origin of concerto
Examples from the Web for concerto
Contemporary Examples of concerto
Back to the concerto, or a little light Plato, or some such.‘The Real Housewives of New York City’ Loses a Leg in Sixth-Season Finale
July 23, 2014
Historical Examples of concerto
I trembled and cried as he played our first—his first concerto in F minor.Melomaniacs
It was for this occasion that the Saint-Saëns second concerto was written.
He appeared in London in 1827, his piece being the Hummel concerto.
At one of the Symphony concerts she brought out her own concerto.
Among others Mozart admired her greatly, and dedicated a concerto to her.
noun plural -tos or -ti (-tɪ)
Word Origin for concerto
1730, from Italian concerto (see concert). Concerto grosso is from 1724.
A piece of instrumental music written for one or more soloists and an orchestra.