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  1. Trombone - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trombone

    The word "trombone" derives from Italian tromba (trumpet) and -one (a suffix meaning "large"), so the name means "large trumpet". The trombone has a predominantly cylindrical bore like its valved counterpart, the baritone, in contrast to its conical valved counterparts: the cornet, the euphonium, and the French horn.

    • The trombone originates in the mid 15th century. Until the early 18th century it was called a sackbut in English. In Italian it was always called trombone, and in German, posaune.
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  3. Types of trombone - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Types_of_trombone

    This type of trombone is typically built with a larger bore size (0.525 or 0.547 inches (13.3 or 13.9 mm)) and is known as a B ♭ /F trombone, F-attachment trombone, or trigger trombone. Trombones without this feature are known as straight trombones.

  4. Trombone - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bass_trombone

    The trombone is a brass horn musical instrument. It is similar to a large trumpet, except the player pushes and pulls on slide to change the length of the tube. Together with vibrations from the player's lips, the trombone can play a wide range of notes. It sounds deeper than a trumpet and is usually said to be one of the bass clef instruments. Music is normally written in the bass clef, but some high parts can be written in tenor clef. Some players have the music transposed into the treble clef

  5. Trombone Shorty - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trombone_Shorty

    Troy Andrews (born January 2, 1986), also known by the stage name Trombone Shorty, is an American musician, producer, actor and philanthropist from New Orleans, Louisiana. He is best known as a trombone and trumpet player but also plays drums, organ, and tuba.

  6. Rusty trombone - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rusty_tromboner

    Rusty trombone is an act in which a man stands with his knees and back slightly torqued with feet at least shoulder width apart to expose his anus. A person typically kneels behind the man and performs anilingus while reaching up beneath the testicles or around the body to manually administer rapid up and down motions of the penis, mimicking the motions of a trombone player.

  7. Sackbut - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sackbut

    A sackbut is a type of trombone from the Renaissance and Baroque eras, characterised by a telescopic slide that is used to vary the length of the tube to change pitch.Unlike the earlier slide trumpet from which it evolved, the sackbut possesses a U-shaped slide, with two parallel sliding tubes, which allows for playing scales in a lower range.

  8. Trombone (instrument) — Wikipédia

    fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trombone_(instrument)

    Le trombone est un instrument de musique à vent et à embouchure de la famille des cuivres clairs. Le terme désigne implicitement le trombone à coulisse caractérisé par l'utilisation d'une coulisse télescopique, mais il existe également des modèles de trombone à pistons.

  9. Bill Watrous - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bill_Watrous

    William Russell Watrous III (June 8, 1939 – July 2, 2018) was an American jazz trombonist. He is perhaps best known by casual fans of jazz music for his rendition of Sammy Nestico's arrangement of the Johnny Mandel ballad "A Time for Love" which he recorded on a 1993 album of the same name.

  10. Trombone – Wikipédia, a enciclopédia livre

    pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trombone

    O trombone é um aerofone da família dos metais cuja invenção remonta ao século XV. Seu nome deriva do italiano e significa trompete grande. É mais grave que o trompete e mais agudo que a tuba e, não sendo um instrumento transpositor, tem sua notação na clave de fá - para as regiões grave e média da tessitura - e clave de dó na quarta ou terceira linha - para os médios e agudos.

  11. Dalton Trumbo - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dalton_Trumbo

    James Dalton Trumbo (December 9, 1905 – September 10, 1976) was an American screenwriter and novelist who scripted many award-winning films including Roman Holiday (1953), Exodus, Spartacus (both 1960), and Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo (1944).