To seem in a-deep tone
- Deep or grave in tone
- The linden or lime tree often wrongly called whitewood also its bark which is used in making mats See Bast
- a delicious spiny finned fish esp for the genera Roccus Labrax and related genera there are lots of species
- a grownup male singer because of the cheapest vocals
- having or denoting the lowest vocal or instrumental range
- the lean skin of a saltwater fish associated with household Serranidae
- any of different united states freshwater fish with slim flesh (especially associated with genus Micropterus)
- the cheapest component in polyphonic songs
- the best person male singing voice
- the best part of the music range
- the user because of the lowest range of a family group of music tools
- nontechnical name for just about any of several delicious marine and freshwater spiny-finned fishes
- of Bass
- An edible, spiny-finned fish, esp. of genera Roccus, Labrax, and relevant genera. There are many species.
- The two American fresh-water species of black colored bass (genus Micropterus). See Ebony bass.
- types of Serranus, the ocean bass and stone bass. See Sea bass.
- The southern, red, or channel bass (Sciaena ocellata). See Redfish.
- The linden or lime tree, occasionally incorrectly known as whitewood; also, its bark, which is used for making mats. See Bast.
- A hassock or thick pad.
- A bass, or deep, sound or tone.
- The lowest component in a musical structure.
- One who sings, or perhaps the instrument which plays, bass.
- deeply or grave in tone.
- To seem in a-deep tone.
sea-fish - a rather well-known game fish in america
belated 14c., of things, "low, not large," from belated Latin bassus "brief, reasonable" (see base (adj.)). Meaning "low in social scale or position" is recorded from belated 14c. Of voices and music records, from mid-15c. (technically, including the E flat underneath the bass stave on F above it), infuenced by Italian basso. Indicating "lowest section of a harmonized music structure" is from mid-15c. Meaning "bass-viol" is from 1702; that of "double-bass" is from 1927.
- freshwater seafood, early 15c. corruption of Old English b
A term that refers to numerous and often unrelated freshwater and saltwater seafood. True basses consist of groupers, black colored water bass, and striped bass. Largemouth, redeye, stone, smallmouth therefore the spotted bass, are in fact sunfish.
- a phrase utilized for a number of types of fresh and saltwater spiny-finned seafood. Large lips, tiny lips, water and striped bass are some of the varieties.
(pl. ) of Bass
- (letter.) An edible, spiny-finned fish, esp. of genera Roccus, Labrax, and related genera. There are lots of types.
- (n.) A hassock or thick mat.
- (a.) A bass, or deep, sound or tone.
- (a.) The cheapest component in a musical composition.
- (a.) One who sings, and/or instrument which plays, bass.
- (a.) Deep or grave in tone.
- (v. t.) To seem in a deep tone.
Trout abound in the mountain streams, and black bass in the rivers of the interior.