Definitions for fluteflut
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word flute
flute, transverse flute(noun)
a high-pitched woodwind instrument; a slender tube closed at one end with finger holes on one end and an opening near the closed end across which the breath is blown
flute, flute glass, champagne flute(noun)
a tall narrow wineglass
a groove or furrow in cloth etc (particularly a shallow concave groove on the shaft of a column)
form flutes in
A woodwind instrument consisting of a metal, wood or bamboo tube with a row of circular holes and played by blowing across a hole in the side of one end or through a narrow channel at one end against a sharp edge, while covering none, some or all of the holes with the fingers to vary the note played.
A glass with a long, narrow bowl and a long stem, used for drinking wine, especially champagne.
A helical groove going up a drill bit which allows the drilled out material to come up out of the hole as it's drilled.
A semicylindrical vertical groove in a pillar, or a similar groove in a rifle barrel used to cut down the weight.
To play on a flute.
To make a flutelike sound.
To utter with a flutelike sound.
To form flutes or channels in (as in a column, a ruffle, etc.); to cut a semicylindrical vertical groove in (as in a pillar, etc.).
Origin: From fleüte
a musical wind instrument, consisting of a hollow cylinder or pipe, with holes along its length, stopped by the fingers or by keys which are opened by the fingers. The modern flute is closed at the upper end, and blown with the mouth at a lateral hole
a channel of curved section; -- usually applied to one of a vertical series of such channels used to decorate columns and pilasters in classical architecture. See Illust. under Base, n
a similar channel or groove made in wood or other material, esp. in plaited cloth, as in a lady's ruffle
a long French breakfast roll
a stop in an organ, having a flutelike sound
a kind of flyboat; a storeship
to play on, or as on, a flute; to make a flutelike sound
to play, whistle, or sing with a clear, soft note, like that of a flute
to form flutes or channels in, as in a column, a ruffle, etc
Origin: [OE. flouten, floiten, OF. flater, fleter, flouster, F. flter, cf. D. fluiten; ascribed to an assumed LL. flautare, flatuare, fr. L. flatus a blowing, fr. flare to blow. Cf. Flout, Flageolet, Flatulent.]
The flute is a musical instrument of the woodwind family. Unlike woodwind instruments with reeds, a flute is an aerophone or reedless wind instrument that produces its sound from the flow of air across an opening. According to the instrument classification of Hornbostel–Sachs, flutes are categorized as edge-blown aerophones. A musician who plays the flute can be referred to as a flute player, a flautist, a flutist, or, less commonly, a fluter. The term flutenist, found in English up to the 18th century, is no longer used. Aside from the voice, flutes are the earliest known musical instruments. A number of flutes dating to about 43,000 to 35,000 years ago have been found in the Swabian Alb region of Germany. These flutes demonstrate that a developed musical tradition existed from the earliest period of modern human presence in Europe.
Translations for flute
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- флейта, канал, жлебBulgarian
- flautaCatalan, Valencian
- Flöte, QuerflöteGerman
- ura, heläyttää, urittaa, laskostaa, samppanjalasi, huilu, huhuilla, kierreFinnish
- cuislean, cuisle-chiùilScottish Gaelic
- חָלִיל, חליליתHebrew
- बांसुरी, बंसीHindi
- flauto, fluteItalian
- フルート, 笛Japanese
- сырнай, флейтаKazakh
- fîq, bilûr, ney, bilûlKurdish
- флейта, найKyrgyz
- tōrino, pūtōrino, kōauauMāori
- serunai, serulingMalay
- fløyteNorwegian Nynorsk
- tsʼisǫ́ǫ́sNavajo, Navaho
- flèita, flaüta, flaüita, floitaOccitan
- flauta, flöta, flauta traversa, flöta traversaRomansh
- фрула, флаута, flauta, frulaSerbo-Croatian
- digali, filimbiSwahili
- ฟลุต, ขลุ่ยThai
- pluta, bansiTagalog
- flüt, zurna, sipsi, flavtaTurkish
- sáo, cái sáoVietnamese
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