She raps with a tightly-wound drawl, one that, to American ears, feels tone-deaf not musically, but socially.
But it also may be the least musically interesting song that Swift has done, which is what we should be mad about.
“As fate would have it, every cast member was musically talented,” he says.
Fox is previewing its new, musically inspired fall show Glee after American Idol in hopes of hooking fans early.
King, who is portrayed—and musically inhabited—by the fantastic Jessie Mueller, was right in the middle of it.
musically, the piece (as it has always seemed to us) rather suffers by this.
“Is-o-bel––Is-o-bel,” Genevieve intoned the name 267 musically.
Evidently, the master of the ark was musically inclined, for a shelf contained an accordion, a banjo and a mouth organ.
In the desire to test her conclusion, she laughed quietly, musically.
The cawing of rooks is not in itself an agreeable sound: musically considered, it is very much the contrary.
early 15c., "pertaining to music; tuneful, harmonious; adept at making music," from Middle French musical (14c.) and directly from Medieval Latin musicalis, from Latin musica (see music). Musical box is from 1829. Children's game musical chairs is attested from 1877, hence use of musical as a modifier meaning "changing rapidly from one to another possessor" (1924). Related: Musically.
Changing rapidly from one to another possessor: At night in Port-au-Prince a massive game of musical houses is going on/ The revolving cast of Love Letters has become something of a game of musical celebrities/ Neither partner will relinquish the coop; this is black comedy, a wickedly funny tale of musical apartments and malfunctioning appliances
[1924+; the date refers to the first occurrence of musical chairs, the game in which players circle a set of chairs and sit in any one available when the music stops]