Still more keys engage an array of other sounds, from snare drums and cymbals to awooga horns and sirens.
Behind the fantasy dashboard sat Wood, conducting a violent campaign on snares and cymbals, and admiring the ultimate truant.
A collection of rock-like papier-mâché sculptures stands across from “cymbals, Smoke and Scissors.”
At the present day, cymbals and tom-toms are made exactly in this way.
A clang of drums, trumpets, and cymbals announced the arrival of the Hebrew army.
One hundred and twenty of these were trumpeters, the rest had cymbals, harps, and psalteries.
Methinks all the tambours and cymbals of the city are in full chorus.
Eunuch playing on the cymbals, Koyunjik (after Boutcher) 388.
As the horns tooted and the cymbals clashed they entered the town.
From twenty to thirty bearers convey the corpse to its last abode, amid the deafening discord of drums, cymbals, and tom-toms.
from Old English cimbal and from Old French cymbale (13c.), both from Latin cymbalum, from Greek kymbalon "a cymbal," from kymbe "bowl, drinking cup."
(Heb. tzeltzelim, from a root meaning to "tinkle"), musical instruments, consisting of two convex pieces of brass one held in each hand, which were clashed together to produce a loud clanging sound; castanets; "loud cymbals." "Highsounding cymbals" consisted of two larger plates, one held also in each hand (2 Sam. 6:5; Ps. 150:5; 1 Chr. 13:8; 15:16, 19, 28; 1 Cor. 13:1).