Definition of music centre in English:

music centre

noun

British
  • A device that combines a radio and record or CD player.

    • ‘The many great prizes include a colour T.V., Microwave Owen and music centre.’
    • ‘She took out money raised in a March fair and used it to buy basics for the orphanage, and a music centre for the school.’
    • ‘Two big TVs have been taken as well as two video recorders and music centres.’
    • ‘Not only this, but my friend Bob has gone and bought an old music center and is buying up old vinyl.’
    • ‘In the course of the night there will be a draw for a number of very attractive prizes including a colour TV, microwave and hi-fi music centre.’
    • ‘In the living-room there are pretty sparkly lamps, and a very large TV and music centre, both ugly.’
    • ‘Car bumpers, bed springs, a broken music centre, smashed chairs, soiled carpets and rotting food are just some of the waste piled high around the vandalised graves which date back to the 1700s.’
    • ‘A laptop can serve as portable cinema, internet cafe and music centre as well as a work platform. Or you may wish to keep your laptop solely as an on-the-road device that holds just the most current files.’
    • ‘Just ask the question, ‘How often have I sat down and listened to the expensive music centre that seemed so important to have?’’
    • ‘They had the latest in television technology, a slim video recorder, a good collection of pre-recorded cassettes, a music centre studded with dials and controls and a huge tower full of CDs and audio cassettes.’
    • ‘Over night Hilary had pulled some strings so the room was decorated new, and complete with new furniture, TV, VCR and music centre.’
    • ‘The problem with using your PC as a music centre is that it's rarely in the place where you actually want to listen.’