CHANT


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Related to CHANT: Gregorian chant
AcronymDefinition
CHANTCommunity Hospitals Acting Nationally Together (UK)
CHANTConquer Hunger and Needy Together (New Jersey)
CHANTCerebral Hemorrhage and NXY Treatment
CHANTCustomer Has A Name Too (Walmart)
References in classic literature ?
The chant is called the Placebo from the first word.
When the second chant was rendered, the professor was highly excited.
To heighten the excitement and confuse the guessers, a number of dry poles are laid before each platoon, upon which the members of the party "in hand" beat furiously with short staves, keeping time to the choral chant already mentioned, which waxes fast and furious as the game proceeds.
Ten years earlier he had lifted the chant, sung to the air of the "Doxology," when afflicted with the fever to go gold-mining in Patagonia.
The first time he had lifted the chant of "Like Argus of the Ancient Times," had been in 1849, when, twenty-two years' of age, violently attacked by the Californian fever, he had sold two hundred and forty Michigan acres, forty of it cleared, for the price of four yoke of oxen, and a wagon, and had started across the Plains.
And now, his huge gaunt form more erect than it had been for years, with a glinting of blue fires in his small and close-set eyes, he was lifting his ancient chant again.
Such the beach old John Tarwater stepped upon; and straight across the beach and up the trail toward Chilcoot he headed, cackling his ancient chant, a very Grandfather Argus himself, with no outfit worry in the world, for he did not possess any outfit.
And, as he worked, ever he raised his chant with his age-falsetto voice.
Then, in a wild burst of their chant they sang with united voices the temper of the Mohican's mind.
Even David was not reluctant to lend his ears to the tones of voices so sweet; and long ere the chant was ended, his gaze announced that his soul was enthralled.
Chanting for chanting, my dear Planchet; I have remarked that nations prefer singing a merry chant to the plain chant.
Next, Nardini surveys the historical and liturgical contexts in which Beneventan chant developed before and coexisted after the arrival of the 'Gregorian' repertory.