Definition of Trapeze. Meaning of Trapeze. Synonyms of Trapeze

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Trapeze. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Trapeze and, of course, Trapeze synonyms and on the right images related to the word Trapeze.

Definition of Trapeze

Trapeze
Trapeze Tra*peze", n. [Cf. F. trap[`e]ze.] 1. (Geom.) A trapezium. See Trapezium, 1. 2. A swinging horizontal bar, suspended at each end by a rope; -- used by gymnasts.

Meaning of Trapeze from wikipedia

- A trapeze is a short horizontal bar hung by ropes or metal straps from a ceiling support. It is an aerial apparatus commonly found in circus performances...
- trapeze is a piece of equipment for performing aerial acrobatics. It may also refer to: Trapeze (film), a 1956 movie directed by Carol Reed Trapeze (band)...
- Trapeze were an English rock band from Cannock, Staffordshire. Formed in 1969, the band originally featured former The Montanas members John Jones (trumpet...
- Trapeze is a 1956 American circus film directed by Carol Reed and starring Burt Lancaster, Tony Curtis and Gina Lollobrigida, making her debut in American...
- flying trapeze is a specific form of the trapeze in which a performer jumps from a platform with the trapeze so that gravity makes the trapeze swing....
- a slightly different sound. That same year, he recorded the song "The Trapeze Swinger" for the film In Good Company, and had his version of "Such Great...
- Trapeze Software Inc. is an operating company of [Volaris Group] which is an operating group of Constellation Software that is engaged in the development...
- trapeze, also known as fixed trapeze, is a type of circus art performed on the trapeze. In contrast to the other forms of trapeze, on static trapeze the...
- Man on the Flying Trapeze", originally published under the title "The Flying Trapeze" and also known as "The Man on the Flying Trapeze", is a 19th-century...
- In sailing, the trapeze is a wire that comes from a point high on the mast, usually where the shrouds are fixed, to a hook on the crew member's harness...