Being the larger of two intervals denoted by the same ordinal number. (adjective)
Containing the note which is a major third (four half steps) above the tonic. (adjective)
The main area of study of a student working toward a degree at a college or university. (noun)
A student at a college or university concentrating on a given area of study. (noun)
A person of legal age. (noun)
The major premise. (noun)
An alternate term for touchdown; short for "major score". (noun)
to concentrate on a particular area of study as a student in a college or university (verb)
a military rank between captain and lieutenant colonel (noun)
Examples of word major
The major medieval philosophers before the year 1000 are probably fewer than five in number (depending on how generously one wants to take the word ˜major™).
Thus _e. g._, the large I shows that the triad on the first tone (in major) is a _major triad_, the small II shows that the triad on the second tone is minor, etc.
A _major triad_ has a major third and a perfect fifth, _i. e.
I mean, it wouldn’t be the first time a Christian has used logic; logic was an important tool for theologians back when the RCC was a major and I mean *major* political power.
Most people not hermetically sealed within the D.S.M. 5 inner sanctum immediately recognize how ridiculous it is to apply the label 'major depression' to someone after just two weeks of perfectly normal symptoms of bereavement.