verb (used with or without object), or·ches·trat·ed, or·ches·trat·ing.
- orchestra pit,
Origin of orchestrate
Examples from the Web for orchestrate
But that has not prevented the Kremlin from attempting to orchestrate its own narrative of events.Photographs Expose Russian-Trained Killers in Kiev|Jamie Dettmer|March 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Know and select the right instruments of statecraft and orchestrate them to maximum effect.
As if they were all getting together to orchestrate the musical chairs.
And he worked to orchestrate more effective collaboration between the military and the intelligence community.
The three remaining movements are very simple, and it will be pleasant and easy to orchestrate them.The Life & Letters of Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky|Modeste Tchaikovsky
True, there remained three acts to compose and orchestrate—but what was that to a Richard Wagner!
My work with Rimsky-Korsakov consisted of his giving me pieces of classical music to orchestrate.
He opined that Wagner did not know how to compose nor how to orchestrate; he found the music lacking in warmth.
We agreed that I should orchestrate two parts of the opera and write the final chorus, while he undertook the rest.
"to compose or arrange (music) for an orchestra," 1855, back-formation from orchestration. The figurative sense is attested from 1883. Related: Orchestrated; orchestrating.