noun, plural mez·zo-so·pran·os, mez·zo-so·pran·i [met-soh-suh-pran-ee, -prah-nee, med-zoh-, mez-oh-] /ˈmɛt soʊ səˈpræn i, -ˈprɑ ni, ˈmɛd zoʊ-, ˈmɛz oʊ-/.
Origin of mezzo-soprano
Examples from the Web for mezzo-soprano
Contemporary Examples of mezzo-soprano
Before taking on the role, Racette talked it over with her wife, mezzo-soprano Beth Clayton.‘Dolores Claiborne’ Star on Her Sudden New Role
September 21, 2013
Historical Examples of mezzo-soprano
She sings very sweetly too; her voice is a sort of mezzo-soprano.Every-Day Errors of Speech
L. P. Meredith
This rle may be sung by a contralto, but is better adapted to a mezzo-soprano.
Tell me, have you composed anything for a woman's voice, for a mezzo-soprano?A House of Gentlefolk
The voice singing was clear and soft, yet strong—a mezzo-soprano without any culture save that of practice and native taste.Romany of the Snows
This first song of the queen, who must have a mezzo-soprano voice of dramatic quality, combines dignity and pathos.