VIOLIN


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AcronymDefinition
VIOLINVirtual Internetworking on Overlay Infrastructures (computer networking)
References in classic literature ?
The second violin is a Slovak, a tall, gaunt man with black- rimmed spectacles and the mute and patient look of an overdriven mule; he responds to the whip but feebly, and then always falls back into his old rut.
He never went out of doors in Paris, but lived in a sort of dream which he kept up with his violin.
Might I ask you to hand me my violin, and we will postpone all further thought upon this business until we have had the advantage of meeting Dr.
He had a horror of destroying documents, especially those which were connected with his past cases, and yet it was only once in every year or two that he would muster energy to docket and arrange them; for, as I have mentioned somewhere in these incoherent memoirs, the outbursts of passionate energy when he performed the remarkable feats with which his name is associated were followed by reactions of lethargy during which he would lie about with his violin and his books, hardly moving save from the sofa to the table.
is a public performance on the violin, in which you must learn the instrument as you go along.
The musicians will sit in their gallery," said the young Student, "and play upon their stringed instruments, and my love will dance to the sound of the harp and the violin.
Then there were two letters which had to be laid side by side and compared before she could make out the truth of their story, and even when she knew the facts she could not decide what to make of them; and finally she had to reflect upon a great many pages from a cousin who found himself in financial difficulties, which forced him to the uncongenial occupation of teaching the young ladies of Bungay to play upon the violin.
But somewhat dangerous to navigation," boomed Richard, in the bass, like the bassoon to the flourish of his wife's violin.
The bow of a violin drawn near him cleverly, would at one stroke change the aspect of the world for him, and his point of view shifted-- as easily as his mood.
A young lady was pounding upon a piano, a boy at her side was playing the violin.
On the floor of the dancing-room, which opened out at the rear, three couples were waltzing drearily to the strains of a violin and a piano.
He became absorbed in trying out the idea, and even borrowed a circus rider whose act was to play the violin while standing on the back of a galloping horse and to throw somersaults on such precarious platform while still playing the violin.