Definitions for "Ragtime"
Keywords:  syncopated, piano, jazz, melody, rhythm
a rhythm with a regular accompaniment in two-four time and a melody characterized by syncopation, first recognized in many negro melodies; also a style of American music in this rhythm.
A type of popular American music, usually for piano, that arose around 1900 and contributed to the emergence of jazz.
American musical style of great popularity at the turn of the 20th century, characterized by strongly syncopated (ragged) rhythms; the usual form is like that of the American march, involving two strains and a trio. The rags of Scott Joplin (e.g. Maple-Leaf Rag, CD 3 ) are considered the classics of the genre.
Ragtime is a 1981 motion picture based on the historical novel Ragtime by E. L. Doctorow. The action takes place in and around New York City in the 1910s, and includes fictionalized references to actual people and events of the time.
Ragtime is a 1975 novel by E. L. Doctorow. This work of historical fiction is mostly set in New York City from about 1900 until the United States entry into World War 1 in 1917.
what happens when the choir forget to watch the conductor