“Santa Fe, are you there,” he belts in one of the showstoppers, an ode to moving out West.
In fact, the move inspired a sweetly sophisticated Spring 2009 collection, an ode to the city.
An ode to Meryl Streep's brilliant selfie, taken at a Lakers game with 50 Cent and Kobe Bryant.
For the celebration, former U.S. Poet Laureate Billy Collins was commissioned to write an ode to the monument.
Rapper Tyga enlists the help of his musical peers, Wiz Khalifa and Mally Mall, to sing an ode to MDMA drug, Molly.
The whole soul of the poet is reflected in the ode to Dejection.
The reign of the new monarch was ushered in by Young with Ocean, an ode.
The ode made a great sensation, but it had a wider effect than its author anticipated.
When it was all over I nudged Johnny and said "ode" in a fierce whisper.
In its highest order, the lyric or “ode,” it is a tetrameter, the line having the time of eight iambics.
1580s, from Middle French ode (c.1500), from Late Latin ode "lyric song," from Greek oide, Attic contraction of aoide "song, ode;" related to aeidein (Attic aidein) "to sing;" aoidos (Attic oidos) "a singer, singing;" aude "voice, tone, sound," probably from a PIE *e-weid-, perhaps from root *wed- "to speak." In classical use, "a poem intended to be sung;" in modern use usually a rhymed lyric, often an address, usually dignified, rarely extending to 150 lines. Related: Odic.
Way; path: electrode.