verb (used with object), trans·posed, trans·pos·ing.
verb (used without object), trans·posed, trans·pos·ing.
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Origin of transpose
OTHER WORDS FROM transpose
Words nearby transpose
Example sentences from the Web for transpose
These discs, titled Miracle, transpose the invisible concept of ālaya into a tangible object.
I always thought, they would need to be an evidence to the story, and the way I would transpose it.Hedi Slimane Interview: ‘California Song’ at MOCA Los Angeles (PHOTOS)|Isabel Wilkinson|January 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I transpose; all have What harme was (but harm is monosyllabic, and the line is then bad).Chaucer's Works, Volume 1 (of 7) -- Romaunt of the Rose; Minor Poems|Geoffrey Chaucer
I absorbed this idea almost unconsciously, and hardly know when I learned to transpose, so natural did it seem to me.Piano Mastery|Harriette Brower
Omit e corn, for bit read bite (so too at l. 211), and transpose, otwinne bite.
She used to give me very little time in which to transpose her songs, and insisted on their being finished when she wanted them.Lazy Thoughts of a Lazy Girl|Jenny Wren
He is a great reader, of course, and can transpose at sight, and all that sort of thing.Music-Study in Germany|Amy Fay
British Dictionary definitions for transpose
- to play (notes, music, etc) in a different key from that originally intended
- to move (a note or series of notes) upwards or downwards in pitch