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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Performing
repertoirerep‧er‧toire /ˈrepətwɑː $ -pərtwɑːr/ ●○○ noun [countable usually singular]  1 APall the plays, pieces of music etc that a performer or group knows and can performin somebody’s repertoire The group include some techno in their repertoire.repertoire of a wide repertoire of songs2 ALL/EVERYTHINGthe total number of things that someone or something is able to do the behavioural repertoire of infants
Examples from the Corpus
repertoireA self is a repertoire of behavior appropriate to a given set of contingencies.Ackroyd's truest prose occurs when he applies himself to the imitation of ancient and recent writers - a repertoire of others.Kate shouldn't have any problem finding a job with her repertoire of skills.Some writing is of undoubtedly high quality and may well find a place in the permanent repertoire of a wider public.His interests were playing and teaching the great works of the standard repertoire.Some of them modify mental as well as bodily functions and have effects beyond the repertoire of conventional laboratory experiments in pharmacology.Books like these contain much music which is transitory but include insufficient hymnody from the traditional repertoire.wide repertoireThe staphylococcus family boasts a wide repertoire of plasmids, too.The singers entertained members with a wide repertoire, both modern and old, and they were warmly thanked by Elizabeth Lawrence.
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