A reception, with music by the woodwind quintet Asculta
What does WWQ stand for?
WWQ stands for Woodwind Quintet (flute, oboe, clarinet, bassoon, French horn)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of WWQ
- West Windsor-Plainsboro South (New Jersey)
- Wireless Work Protection System
- World Wide Presentation Service (software)
- Worldwide Port System
- West Windsor-Plainsboro Soccer Association (New Jersey)
- World Wide Pet Supply Association, Inc.
- Worldwide Project on Sleep and Health (sleep research; World Health Organization)
- Weeks Worked Part Time (family expenditures survey; Canada)
- What Would Paul Think
- Wonca Working Party on Women and Family Medicine
- World Wide Quote (stock trading; est. 1997; Calgary, Alberta, Canada)
- Washington Wine Quality Alliance
- Watershed Water Quality Assessment (various locations)
- Worsfold Water Quality Centre (Trent University; Canada)
- Western Wheat Quality Laboratory
- World Wide Quilting Page
- Walt Whitman Quarterly Review (University of Iowa)
- Welded Wire Reinforcement
- Well Worth Reading (various organizations)
- Wild Water Racing
Samples in periodicals archive:
Sierra: Well, the Imani Winds will play in my Concierto de camara for Woodwind Quintet and String Quartet, and I actually wrote it for them.
She enjoys performing with the Eastman Wind Ensemble and Symphony Orchestra, as well as with her woodwind quintet.
Music for the ceremony was provided by the Mississippi Symphony Woodwind Quintet.
In an unsympathetic performance, it can seem one of the driest of Schoenberg's 12-note pieces, but the New York Woodwind Quintet show that, with the proper treatment, it takes on a charm of its own.
On Saturday and Sunday, the live performances will include the Apple Tree Arts New Arpeggio Wind Ensemble, the Grafton High School Woodwind Quintet, the Grafton High School Saxophone Quartet, the Dance It Up Team, Celtic folk musicians George Burgess and Monica Hamilton, flutist Donna Blanchard and pianist Teresa Hubscher-Younger.
With the help of a woodwind quintet, the authors prove that music can improve students' listening, learning, and standardized test results.
Those include the 65-piece concert and marching bands, a 35-member ceremonial group, a 19-piece jazz ensemble, a pop-rock group, a Dixieland band, a jazz combo, and brass and woodwind quintets.