English version

orchestrate in Music topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishorchestrateor‧ches‧trate /ˈɔːkəstreɪt $ ˈɔːr-/ verb [transitive]  1 ORGANIZE written to organize an important event or a complicated plan, especially secretly The riots were orchestrated by anti-government forces. a carefully orchestrated promotional campaign2 APMto arrange a piece of music so that it can be played by an orchestraorchestration /ˌɔːkəˈstreɪʃən $ ˌɔːr-/ noun [countable, uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
orchestrateAt this high point in his influence he orchestrated a movement whose significance would not become clear for three decades.Treasury officials are trying to orchestrate a sharp decline in the dollar.The so-called 'revolution' was in fact orchestrated by the CIA.But, in short order, Lott orchestrated deals on a range of stalled legislation, from welfare reform to health care.Horner was the principal architect of the air campaign and orchestrated its execution.Again, there was no apology forthcoming from those who orchestrated the Ajar debacle.Among those orchestrating the changes is Rep.Police believe Casey orchestrated the kidnapping.By Monday, he was back at head office orchestrating the move.But no one orchestrates their own music for Broadway because the casting is done just before rehearsals start.You don't orchestrate your own music.carefully orchestratedIt was the end result of a carefully orchestrated campaign, the latest ambition achieved in a remarkable life.They had been procured in the early years of the century through a carefully orchestrated city campaign.A carefully orchestrated combination of biological, cultural and chemical controls may be the answer.So false - all that carefully orchestrated intimacy.