One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
(in directions) very.‘molto maestoso’‘allegro molto’
- ‘The ensuing Allegro is a joyous rush that seems rather molto vivace - and ends in a rather strange muddle of instruments for several bars.’
- ‘For example, the song ‘Dear Eileen, I'm Going to Leave You’ is written in minor with a molto lento tempo.’
- ‘The third movement, adagio molto e cantabile, was just that: delicate, lyrical throughout.’
- ‘In the center exercises, he liked extremes in tempos - molto allegro or super-slow adagio.’
- ‘In molto legato playing, we listen for the creation of a third sound as two keys become one before releasing the first key.’
Italian, from Latin multus ‘much’.
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