martial music with variations; to be played by bagpipes
A series of musical variations for the bagpipes, usually martial or funerary in nature.
Origin: From Gaelic pìobaireachd ‘art of playing the bagpipes’, from pìobair ‘piper’ + -achd suffix of function.
a Highland air, suited to the particular passion which the musician would either excite or assuage; generally applied to those airs that are played on the bagpipe before the Highlanders when they go out to battle
Origin: [Gael. piobaireachd pipe music, fr. piobair a piper, fr. pioba pipe, bagpipe, from English. See Pipe, n.]
The Pibroch was a Clyde Puffer that was built in Glasgow during 1957. It is one of the last of this type of vessel remaining today.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
pē′broh, n. a form of bagpipe music, generally of a warlike character, including marches, dirges, &c. [Gael. piobaireachd, pipe-music—piobair, a piper—piob, a pipe, fear, a man.]
The Nuttall Encyclopedia
the Highland bagpipe; also the wild, martial music it discourses.
The numerical value of pibroch in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of pibroch in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8
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