Green, however, said: “They can no more be separated than the voices of a fugue.”
The guy showed up with a giant bottle of OxyContin that he had stolen from his mother and I slipped right back into a fugue state.
Research has shown that a fugue state may be induced by intensely emotional or stressful events.
On reaching the second voice in the fugue Cantelupe's virtuosity breaks down.
And now it was no longer a fugue of sounds—it was a fugue of all sensations.
The next year he again secured the first prize for fugue; this was in July 1840.
She doesn't know a fugue from a bass viol, and she never hesitates to say so.
But least of all does the grandeur of the fugue rest upon its complexity.
The pianist made no sign, having reached the fugue following the prelude.
I think, however, it would be entirely possible to stain the unpainted wood to produce any desired symphony, fugue or discord.
1590s, fuge, from Italian fuga "ardor," literally "flight," from Latin fuga "act of fleeing," from fugere "to flee" (see fugitive). Current spelling (1660s) is from the French version of the Italian word.
A Fugue is a composition founded upon one subject, announced at first in one part alone, and subsequently imitated by all the other parts in turn, according to certain general principles to be hereafter explained. The name is derived from the Latin word fuga, a flight, from the idea that one part starts on its course alone, and that those which enter later are pursuing it. ["Fugue," Ebenezer Prout, 1891]
A pathological amnesiac condition that may persist for several months and usually results from severe mental stress, in which one is apparently conscious of one's actions but has no recollection of them after returning to a normal state.
A music language implemented in Xlisp.
["Fugue: A Functional Language for Sound Synthesis", R.B. Dannenberg et al, Computer 24(7):36-41 (Jul 1991)].