noun, plural vir·tu·o·sos, vir·tu·o·si [vur-choo-oh-see] /ˌvɜr tʃuˈoʊ si/.
- virtue signaling,
- virtuous circle,
- virtute et armis,
Origin of virtuoso
Examples from the Web for virtuoso
What results is a kind of mashup concert, a virtuoso mixed-media DJ set tuned to a keen emotional pitch.War Is About More Than Heroes, Martyrs, and Patriots|Nathan Bradley Bethea|November 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Well, that was a virtuoso performance by Chris Christie yesterday.
“Those who are virtuoso full-time boycotters should not talk about boycotts,” Druckman said.Israel’s Ultra-Orthodox Jews Have Permission To Believe|Shmarya Rosenberg|March 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It was a show of epic length with an overstocked lake of new members, all virtuoso players who blazed through the hits.
He is a virtuoso of action, as he demonstrated in his very first film, The Surgarland Express.
Mr. Benson's "charm" is what the virtuoso feels as magnetism.
Their innocent simplicity, no doubt, did not appear immodest in the eyes of the virtuoso.Curiosities of Literature, Vol. II (of 3)|Isaac Disraeli
Mr. James is here writing as a virtuoso, and not as the great artist we know him to be.A Writer's Recollections (In Two Volumes), Volume II|Mrs. Humphry Ward
During his American tours I called frequently upon this virtuoso for the purpose of investigating his method of playing.
His etched surfaces are never as silvery as those of Anders Zorn, who is a virtuoso in the management of the needle.Ivory Apes and Peacocks|James Huneker
noun plural -sos or -si (-siː)
Word Origin for virtuoso
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.