noun, plural vir·tu·o·sos, vir·tu·o·si [vur-choo-oh-see] /ˌvɜr tʃuˈoʊ si/.
Origin of virtuoso
Examples from the Web for virtuosic
This book is a virtuosic performance in original and tricksterish storytelling.
The quilts in the QSOS Obama project range from serious to humorous in theme and from competent to virtuosic in execution.
The general airiness of the style is a particularly-noticeable feature of this piece of Chopin's virtuosic period.Frederick Chopin as a Man and Musician|Frederick Niecks
British Dictionary definitions for virtuosic
noun plural -sos or -si (-siː)
Word Origin for virtuoso
Word Origin and History for virtuosic
1610s, "scholar, connoisseur," from Italian virtuoso (plural virtuosi), noun use of adjective meaning "skilled, learned, of exceptional worth," from Late Latin virtuosus (see virtuous). Meaning "person with great skill" (as in music) is first attested 1743.