orchestrate

orchestrate
UK [ˈɔː(r)kɪˌstreɪt] / US [ˈɔrkəˌstreɪt] verb [transitive]
Word forms "orchestrate":
present tense I/you/we/they orchestrate he/she/it orchestrates present participle orchestrating past tense orchestrated past participle orchestrated
1) to plan and organize a complicated event or course of action, especially without being noticed, so that it achieves the result you want

Their main line of work is orchestrating corporate mergers.

They were congratulated on a well-orchestrated PR campaign.

2) music to arrange a piece of music

Derived word:
orchestration
UK [ˌɔː(r)kɪˈstreɪʃ(ə)n] / US [ˌɔrkəˈstreɪʃ(ə)n] noun countable/uncountable
Word forms "orchestration":
singular orchestration plural orchestrations

English dictionary. 2014.

См. также в других словарях:

  • orchestrate — [ôr′kis trāt΄] vt., vi. orchestrated, orchestrating 1. to compose or arrange (music) for an orchestra 2. to furnish (a ballet, etc.) with an orchestral score 3. to coordinate or arrange (something) so as to achieve (a desired result) [to… …   English World dictionary

  • orchestrate — v. t. 1. to write an orchestra score for; of a musical composition. [WordNet 1.5] 2. To be the chief coordinator of (an activity requiring action by more than one person); to organize and coordinate. Syn: mastermind, engineer, direct, organize.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • orchestrate — or‧ches‧trate [ˈɔːkstreɪt ǁ ˈɔːr ] verb [transitive] to organize an important or complicated event, plan etc, sometimes secretly: • The company orchestrated a big public relations effort to promote its new cereal. • He orchestrated a boardroom… …   Financial and business terms

  • orchestrate — I verb adapt, adjust, allot the parts, arrange, assemble, assign the parts, bring into order, bring together, compose, concert, conduct, construct, coordinate, harmonize, lay out, methodize, order, organize, preconcert, predetermine, put in order …   Law dictionary

  • orchestrate — (v.) to compose or arrange (music) for an orchestra, 1855, back formation from ORCHESTRATION (Cf. orchestration). The figurative sense is attested from 1883. Related: Orchestrated; orchestrating …   Etymology dictionary

  • orchestrate — [v] organize; cause to happen arrange, blend, compose, concert, coordinate, harmonize, integrate, manage, present, put together, score, set up, symphonize, synthesize, unify; concepts 117,242 Ant. disorganize, ignore …   New thesaurus

  • orchestrate — ► VERB 1) arrange or score (music) for orchestral performance. 2) direct (a situation) to produce a desired effect. DERIVATIVES orchestration noun orchestrator noun …   English terms dictionary

  • orchestrate — transitive verb ( trated; trating) Date: 1880 1. a. to compose or arrange (music) for an orchestra b. to provide with orchestration < orchestrate a ballet > 2. to arrange or combine so as to achieve a desired or maximum effect < orchestrated… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • orchestrate — orchestration, n. orchestrator, orchestrater, n. /awr keuh strayt /, v.t., v.i., orchestrated, orchestrating. 1. to compose or arrange (music) for performance by an orchestra. 2. to arrange or manipulate, esp. by means of clever or thorough… …   Universalium

  • orchestrate — verb Orchestrate is used with these nouns as the object: ↑campaign, ↑coup, ↑effort, ↑movement, ↑murder …   Collocations dictionary


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