A band or organized company of singers, especially in church service.
That part of a church appropriated to the singers.
A group of singers who assist in the celebration of the liturgy. They may be either in the chancel or in some other part of the church; also, the part of the church where the choir sits.
That part of a church that is normally reserved for the use of the clergy and the choir.
Chancel part of the church appropriated to choir.
The area of a church in which the choir normally sits or stands. It's usually to the east of the Nave.
In a church, the portion between the nave and the chancel, used by the choir for singing.
Eastern end of nave just past the crossing, usually reserved for choristers and priests during the service. Church people like to use quainter sounding terms for the same area, including quire (archaic spelling), chancel (meaning "screened off"), and presbytery (reserved for priesthood - monastic term, obviously).
A group of people whose singing allows the rest of the congregation to lip-sync.
The part of a cruciform church east of the crossing.
a chorus that sings as part of a religious ceremony
the area occupied by singers; the part of the chancel between sanctuary and nave
sing in a choir
a musical ensemble consisting ofvoices, that is, singers
a musical ensemble consisting of voices, that is, singer s
The choristers; also the part of the chancel between the nave and sanctuary, where the daily offices are said.
that part of a church where the divine service is sung
Section of a church situated behind the main altar, furnished with stalls and intended for members of the choir.
Part of the church east of the crossing, usually occupied by the priests and singers of the choir (fig.1). From the Latin chorus for a "singing group."
The side sections of the chancel that hold pews or stalls for the choir members
Originally, the part of a church between the chancel screen and the communion rail; the word has come to refer to the choristers or singers, whose seats were in the choir. Services conducted from the choir, rather than from the sanctuary, are called the "choir offices," and the vestment worn when officiating or assisting in choir, rather than at the altar, are called the "choir vestment."
the part of the church used for an organised body of singers, also applied to those who sing there, usually eastward of the nave. More recent spelling of the earlier word Quire, also see chancel
as in, "she sings in our choir." Meaning that someone is queer.
where divine service is sung, usually part of the chancel.
An organized body of singers that performs during worship services. The part of the chancel between the sanctuary and the nave.
A group of singers who perform together, usually in parts, with several on each part; often associated with a church. Example: Josquin, Tu solus qui facis Real Audio: 28k | 56k | About this album This example features an unaccompanied (a cappella) chorus singing Latin-texted church music.
A group of singers who chant or sing during a worship service.
The area located between the Sanctuary and the Nave. By definition: the place where the psalms are sung. Loosely used to define the whole East end of a cathedral, and as a synonym for Chancel. Traditionally inaccessible to the public, reserved for the clergy or members of the choir
The section of a Cruciform Cathedral located between the Nave and the main Altar. But be careful! The exact perimeter of the Choir is often disputable from cathedral to cathedral. By definition: the place where the psalms are sung. Loosely used to define the whole East end of a cathedral, and as a synonym for Chancel.
the area of the main altar where services are sung, located between the crossing and the apse.
(kwi´-er). A group of church singers, as opposed to a chorus.
( also quire) The space reserved for the clergy in the church, usually east of the transept but, in some instances, extending into the nave.
The area of the church where the choristers and clergy sit
A group of singers who perform together, usually in parts, with several on each part; often associated with a church. This example features an unaccompanied (a cappella) chorus singing Latin-texted church music. Example: Josquin, Tu solus qui facis Real Audio: 28K | 56K | About this album
The eastern end of the church from the crossing to the apse.
Section of the church, usually within the chancel, used by singers and choir.
A choir or chorale or chorus is a musical ensemble of singers.