[pah-suh-kahl-yuh, pas-uh-kal-] /ˌpɑ səˈkɑl yə, ˌpæs əˈkæl-/
a slow, dignified dance of Spanish origin.
the music for this dance, based on an ostinato figure.
a musical form based on continuous variations over a ground bass.
an old Spanish dance in slow triple time
a slow instrumental piece characterized by a series of variations on a particular theme played over a repeated bass part See also chaconne (sense 1)
dance tune of Spanish origin, 1650s, from Italian, from Spanish pasacalle, from pasar “to pass” (see pass (v.)) + calle “street.” So called because they often were played in the streets.
[puh-seyd] /pəˈseɪd/ noun, Manège. 1. a turn or course of a horse backward or forward on the same ground. /pæˈseɪd/ noun 1. (dressage) the act of moving back and forth in the same place
[pas-ij] /ˈpæs ɪdʒ/ noun 1. a portion or section of a written work; a paragraph, verse, etc.: a passage of Scripture. 2. a phrase or other division of a musical work. 3. Fine Arts. an area, section, or detail of a work, especially with respect to its qualities of execution: passages of sensitive brushwork. 4. […]
noun, Archaeology. 1. a megalithic tomb of the Neolithic and Copper or early Bronze ages found in the British Isles and Europe, consisting of a roofed burial chamber and narrow entrance passage covered by a round mound and containing human remains and funerary offerings.
noun 1. a young hawk during its first migration. 2. Falconry. a hawk captured during its migration. /ˈpæsɪdʒə/ noun 1. a young hawk or falcon caught while on migration Compare eyas, haggard1 (sense 4)