A collection of songs or music selections. Within the music curriculum, classroom repertoire refers to those pieces performed or listened to as a part of in-class activities. Known repertoire consists of classroom repertoire as well as music selections learned, performed, or listened to outside the classroom (e.g., at home, in the community).
a set of thematically and functionally related but different operant actions. The relationship may include either fixed or variable sequences of actions. For example, driving a car represents a repertoire, and includes such constituent operants as starting the car, shifting, accelerating, braking, steering, watching traffic, stopping, and shutting the car off.
The songs a singer knows well and can perform. In opera, repertoire may also refer to the characters a singer knows well; for example, a soprano may have as part of her repertoire: Susanna in The Marriage of Figaro, Adele in Die Fledermaus, and Olympia in The Tales of Hoffman.
In theatre, a repertoire system can operate when a theatre has many plays (or musicals, ballets, operas, etc.) in performance at any time. It differs from a repertory system in that each play will have a different cast, and possibly stage crew, from the others. In other words, each will be a separate production.