- repertory company,
- repertory society,
- repertory theater,
Origin of repertoire
Examples from the Web for repertoire
Their repertoire apparently knows no limits, nor does their energy onstage.The Stacks: The Neville Brothers Stake Their Claim as Bards of the Bayou|John Ed Bradley|April 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They also played “Freebird,” a song not typically included in their repertoire.BMI Reminds Ohio Bar: Cover Songs Don’t Come for Free|Caitlin Dickson|March 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Occasionally, her repertoire includes songs from “West Side Story.”Rita Moreno, SAG Life Achievement Award Winner, Talks Brando, Elvis And West Side Story|Sandra McElwaine|January 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The test is not merely skill in the telling but the size of the teller's repertoire.
Hurley and Mazzei are now focused on expanding the collection, and plan to introduce women's bags to their repertoire.
Though it might have been that even the fat girl's repartee was more a matter of repertoire.Ruth Fielding in the Great Northwest|Alice B. Emerson
To form such a repertoire, you may have to go a little out of the beaten track of what is best known at the time.Advice to Singers|Frederick James Crowest
Tescheron proceeded to give me the repertoire of the dancing school.Cupid's Middleman|Edward B. Lent
Then, perhaps, Mrs. Booch would produce a favourite piece from her repertoire.Tono Bungay|H. G. Wells
In all the range of Maria's repertoire he was never able to detect more than a single tune.The Boy Grew Older|Heywood Broun
Word Origin for repertoire
"a stock of plays, songs, etc., which a performer or company has studied and is ready to perform," 1847, from French répertoire, literally "index, list" (14c.), from Late Latin repertorium "inventory" (see repertory).