Origin of madrigal
OTHER WORDS FROM madrigalmad·ri·gal·esque, adjectivemad·ri·gal·i·an [mad-ruh-gal-ee-uhn, -gal-yuhn, -gey-lee-uhn], /ˌmæd rəˈgæl i ən, -ˈgæl yən, -ˈgeɪ li ən/, adjective
Words nearby madrigal
How to use madrigal in a sentence
The new book majors on mortality, and not just with Mrs. Madrigal.
The Days of Anna Madrigal really is the last Tales novel, Maupin insists.
Cast: David Walton, Minnie Driver, Benjamin Stockham, Al Madrigal, Leslie Bibb.Fall-Winter TV Preview: Snap Judgments of 2013–14’s New Shows|Jace Lacob, Kevin Fallon|July 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She sat down at the spinet and played a little madrigal by Orlando Gibbons that was associated with her earliest childhood.The Rake's Progress|Marjorie Bowen
Perhaps she would soon be down—should he write the madrigal he had promised her?The Child of Pleasure|Gabriele D'Annunzio
Every man tried his hand at verses, and learned to sing a madrigal, and tinkle the accompaniment with his own fingers.Milton's England|Lucia Ames Mead
These were days when the proa went shouting across the empty southern seas to madrigal and choric song.Where the Pavement Ends|John Russell
She seemed to belong rightly to a madrigal—to require viewing through rhyme and harmony.Return of the Native|Thomas Hardy