This crossword clue is for the definition: Conclusion.
it’s A 10 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Conclusion crossword” or “Conclusion crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Conclusion are listed below.
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Possible Answers: END.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 9 Feb 2018, Friday
Random information on the term “Conclusion”:
In music, the conclusion is the ending of a composition and may take the form of a coda or outro.
Pieces using sonata form typically use the recapitulation to conclude a piece, providing closure through the repetition of thematic material from the exposition in the tonic key. In all musical forms other techniques include “altogether unexpected digressions just as a work is drawing to its close, followed by a return…to a consequently more emphatic confirmation of the structural relations implied in the body of the work.”
Coda (Italian for “tail”, plural code) is a term used in music in a number of different senses, primarily to designate a passage which brings a piece (or one movement thereof) to a conclusion.
An outro (sometimes “outtro”, also “extro”) is the opposite of an intro. “Outro” is a blend as it replaces the element “in” of the “intro” with its opposite, to create a new word.
The term is typically used only in the realm of pop music. It can refer to the concluding track of an album or to an outro-solo, an instrumental solo (usually a guitar solo) played as the song fades out or until it stops.
Random information on the term “END”:
Instrumental and intrinsic value are technical labels for the two poles of an ancient dichotomy. People seem to reason differently about what they ought to do (good ends) and what they are able to do (good means). When people reason about ends, they apply the criterion intrinsic value. When they reason about means they apply the criterion instrumental value. Few question the existence of these two criteria, but their relative authority is in constant dispute.
This article explains the meaning of and disputes about these two criteria for judging means and ends. Evidence is drawn from the work of four scholars. John Dewey and John Fagg Foster provided arguments against the dichotomy, while Jacques Ellul and Anjan Chakravartty provided arguments in its favor.
The word “value” is both a verb and a noun, each having multiple meanings. But its root meaning always involves normative qualities such as goodness, worth, truth. The word reports either the rational act of judging or individual results of judging the presence of such qualities.;:3:37–44