- music stand,
- music theatre,
- music to one's ears,
- music video,
- musica ficta,
- musical box,
- musical chairs,
- musical chairs, play,
- musical comedy,
- musical glasses
Origin of musical
Examples from the Web for musically
What made it even worse was that the Sex Pistols, musically, were an undeniably great band.The Rancid Ballad of Johnny Rotten: His Memoir Seethes With Anger—And Charm|Legs McNeil|November 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I would just say, musically, you just outgrow bands philosophically and politically.
In order for a reunion to happen, it would take a high level of trust, musically, on everything that happened.
He truly believed this, and in this respect, as well as musically, he has been a powerful influence on many musicians since.
Musically and spiritually, Ravi had a huge influence on George throughout his entire life.When Gary Wright Met George Harrison: Dream Weaver, John and Yoko, and More|Gary Wright|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Musically 'Lohengrin' marks the culminating point of Wagner's earlier manner.The Opera|R.A. Streatfeild
This scene need not detain us long, since it is musically as well as dramatically episodic.Debussy's Pellas et Mlisande|Lawrence Gilman
Then at last she spoke, and the soft voice was as musically sympathetic as ever.Dead Man's Rock|Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
Others among the young men tried it, including two who played wind instruments in a band and were musically knowing men.Boon, The Mind of the Race, The Wild Asses of the Devil, and The Last Trump;|Herbert George Wells
We are still, as a people, crude and musically ignorant, but we are fast learning.Camilla: A Tale of a Violin|Charles Barnard
early 15c., "pertaining to music; tuneful, harmonious; adept at making music," from Middle French musical (14c.) and directly from Medieval Latin musicalis, from Latin musica (see music). Musical box is from 1829. Children's game musical chairs is attested from 1877, hence use of musical as a modifier meaning "changing rapidly from one to another possessor" (1924). Related: Musically.
"theatrical piece in which music figures prominently," 1937, from musical (adj.) in musical play. Earlier as a noun it meant "musical instrument" (c.1500), "musical performance" (1570s); "musical party" (1823, a sense now in musicale).
A play or film that contains musical numbers. Musicals can be comedic (see musical comedy) or serious in tone, such as Porgy and Bess.