from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who croons; a singer, usually male, especially of popular music.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a singer of popular ballads.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as croonach.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a singer of popular ballads
The “My Heart Will Go On” crooner is expecting twins later this year.
Last month, the crooner is pled guilty to punching, hitting and choking Rihanna in his rented Lamborghini car earlier this year.
And as for breakfast time, to expect a man to eat his breakfast to the sound of a crooner is like hitting him below the belt when his vitality is low.
THE PLATTERS and a few other bands that were still doing the "crooner" - type ballads.
Harry Connick Jr., the so-called crooner and actor, performed a martini-and-Prozac version of "And I love her."
"It's true that I'm not known as a crooner or balladeer," says Elling.
The crooner was a hit with fellow salon-goers at the Melville salon in Manhattan's Rockefeller Center when he sat down for a cut and began belting out tunes.
Occasionally, the music crosses over: CCM stars such as crooner Michael W. Smith and the roots-rock outfit Jars of Clay get play on VH1, and the metal bands P.O.D. and Lifehouse are embraced by MTV.
The focus of the complaint is not clear but music from the label -- whose roster includes artists such as crooner Amy Winehouse, rapper 50 Cent and Bon Jovi -- was still widely available on Grooveshark's website.
Plant feared his career would be ruined by this, and that people would think of him now as a "crooner", instead of the rock and roll singer he'd always been.