One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
In (or out of) harmony.‘this vaguely uplifting conclusion is out of key with the body of his book’
- ‘The saxophonist plays one of his own improvisations, deliberately falling out of key, catching himself.’
- ‘The highlight of my night occurred when three math majors sang ‘Like a Virgin’ horribly out of key.’
- ‘Unless you've never stopped, you'll have to rediscover this voice to properly extend your range, stop straining your vocal chords and singing out of key.’
- ‘Many felt even this would have been an over-development, out of key with other planning studies and proposals, which have proposed lower buildings.’
- ‘Here, though, they're wavering, sliding in and out of key.’
- ‘The secretary of the Bradford branch of the union said: ‘If you get this wrong a whole group of schools can be totally out of key.’’
- ‘This would last until a major fight broke out over who had the best voice… or because one of us had said the other was out of key or whatever.’
- ‘Every song is sure to be awesome and sung out of key.’
- ‘I can express myself vocally and I can stay in key, but I don't think I have such an awesome voice.’
- ‘I mean, people singing along to songs, even horribly out of key, is better than groups of people talking loudly in some sort of strange choir.’
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