Associations to the word «Banjo»

Pictures for the word «Banjo»


BANJO, noun. (musical instruments) A stringed musical instrument (chordophone) with a round body, a membrane-like soundboard and a fretted neck, played by plucking or strumming the strings; by extension, any musicologically similar instrument, like the Tuvan doshpuluur, with a membrane-like soundboard.
BANJO, noun. (slang) An object shaped like a banjo, especially a frying pan or a shovel.
BANJO, noun. (UK) (Dagenham) A cul-de-sac with a round end.
BANJO, verb. To play the banjo
BANJO, verb. (slang) (British) To beat; to knock down
BANJO DULCIMER, noun. (musical instrument) An Appalachian dulcimer that has been modified with the addition of a vibrating membrane like the body of a banjo.
BANJO DULCIMER, noun. Synonym of dulcijo.
BANJO DULCIMERS, noun. Plural of banjo dulcimer
BANJO ENCLOSURE, noun. (archaeology) a feature found on middle Iron Age sites in Great Britain that resembles a banjo in plan.
BANJO ENCLOSURES, noun. Plural of banjo enclosure
BANJO EYES, noun. (North America) (slang) Wide-open eyes, as from being surprised or startled.
BANJO HIT, noun. (baseball) A weakly hit fly ball which goes just over the infielders.
BANJO HITS, noun. Plural of banjo hit
BANJO HITTER, noun. In baseball, a batter who lacks power, usually hits bloop singles, and would have a low slugging percentage.
BANJO HITTERS, noun. Plural of banjo hitter
BANJO MANDOLIN, noun. Alternative form of banjo-mandolin
BANJO MANDOLINS, noun. Plural of banjo mandolin
BANJO UKE, noun. Synonym of banjolele.
BANJO UKELELE, noun. Synonym of banjolele.
BANJO UKELELES, noun. Plural of banjo ukelele
BANJO UKES, noun. Plural of banjo uke
BANJO UKULELE, noun. Synonym of banjolele.
BANJO UKULELES, noun. Plural of banjo ukulele

Dictionary definition

BANJO, noun. A stringed instrument of the guitar family that has long neck and circular body.

Wise words

Wisdom does not show itself so much in precept as in life - in firmness of mind and a mastery of appetite. It teaches us to do, as well as talk, and to make our words and actions all of a color.
Lucius Annaeus Seneca