Echappe



[ey-sha-pey, ey-shap-ey; French ey-sha-pey] /ˌeɪ ʃæˈpeɪ, eɪˈʃæp eɪ; French eɪ ʃaˈpeɪ/

noun, plural échappés
[ey-sha-peyz, ey-shap-eyz; French ey-sha-pey] /ˌeɪ ʃæˈpeɪz, eɪˈʃæp eɪz; French eɪ ʃaˈpeɪ/ (Show IPA)
1.
a ballet movement in which the dancer jumps from the fifth position and lands on the toes or the balls of the feet in the second position.

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  • Echappee

    [ey-sha-pey, ey-shap-ey; French ey-sha-pey] /ˌeɪ ʃæˈpeɪ, eɪˈʃæp eɪ; French eɪ ʃaˈpeɪ/ noun, plural échappées [ey-sha-peyz, ey-shap-eyz; French ey-sha-pey] /ˌeɪ ʃæˈpeɪz, eɪˈʃæp eɪz; French eɪ ʃaˈpeɪ/ (Show IPA). Music. 1. a melodic ornamental tone following a principal tone by a step above or below and proceeding by a skip.

  • Echard

    [ek-hahrd] /ˈɛkˌhɑrd/ noun 1. the water in soil that is not available for absorption by plants. /ˈɛkɑːd/ noun 1. water that is present in the soil but cannot be absorbed or otherwise utilized by plants



  • Echegaray

    [e-che-gah-rahy] /ˌɛ tʃɛ gɑˈraɪ/ noun 1. José [haw-se] /hɔˈsɛ/ (Show IPA), (José Echegaray y Eizaguirre) 1832–1916, Spanish dramatist and statesman: Nobel Prize 1904.

  • Echegaray y eizaguirre

    /Spanish etʃeɣaˈrai i ɛiθaˈɣirrɛ/ noun 1. José (xoˈse). 1832–1916, Spanish dramatist, statesman, and mathematician. His plays include Madman or Saint (1877); Nobel prize for literature 1904



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