Music A composition usually in four or more parts written for a large number of singers. Music A refrain in which others, such as audience members, join a soloist in a song. Music A line or group of lines repeated at intervals in a song. Music A solo section based on the main melody of a popular song and played by a member of the group. Music A body of singers who perform choral compositions, usually having more than one singer for each part. Music A body of vocalists and dancers who support the soloists and leading performers in operas, musical comedies, and revues. A group of persons who speak or sing in unison a given part or composition in drama or poetry recitation. An actor in Elizabethan drama who recites the prologue and epilogue to a play and sometimes comments on the action. A group of masked dancers who performed ceremonial songs at religious festivals in early Greek times. The group in a classical Greek drama whose songs and dances present an exposition of or, in later tradition, a disengaged commentary on the action. The portion of a classical Greek drama consisting of choric dance and song. A group or performer in a modern drama serving a purpose similar to the Greek chorus. The performers of a choral ode, especially a Pindaric ode. A speech, song, or other utterance made in concert by many people. A simultaneous utterance by a number of people: a chorus of jeers from the bystanders. The sounds so made. To sing or utter in or as if in chorus. in chorus All together; in unison.