Arnold (ˈarnɔlt). 1874–1951, Austrian composer and musical theorist, in the US after 1933. The harmonic idiom of such early works as the string sextet Verklärte Nacht (1899) gave way to his development of atonality, as in the song cycle Pierrot Lunaire (1912), and later of the twelve-tone technique. He wrote many choral, orchestral, and chamber works and the unfinished opera Moses and Aaron
[shohn-hahy-mer; German shœn-hahy-muh r] /ˈʃoʊnˌhaɪ mər; German ˈʃœnˌhaɪ mər/ noun 1. Rudolf [roo-dolf;; German roo-dawlf] /ˈru dɒlf;; German ˈru dɔlf/ (Show IPA), 1898–1941, U.S. biochemist, born in Germany.
noun 1. John McAllister [muh-kal-i-ster] /məˈkæl ɪ stər/ (Show IPA), 1831–1906, U.S. general.
noun 1. a town on central Oahu, in central Hawaii.
[skoh-luh kan-tawr-uh m, -tohr-] /ˈskoʊ lə kænˈtɔr əm, -ˈtoʊr-/ noun, plural scholae cantorum [skoh-lee kan-tawr-uh m, -tohr-] /ˈskoʊ li kænˈtɔr əm, -ˈtoʊr-/ (Show IPA) 1. an ecclesiastical choir or choir school. 2. a section of a church, cathedral, or the like, for use by the choir. schola cantorum /ˈskəʊlə kænˈtɔːrəm/ noun (pl) scholae cantorum (ˈskəʊliː) […]