"I don't think I've ever heard of anyone doing that before," Peterson said of the Republican flip-flop.
Openly pro-life, the Republican presidential nominee has been known to flip-flop on his public views on abortion.
Even Mitt Romney waited more than two years to flip-flop on key issues.
Everyone dressed appropriately and even impeccably—not a flip-flop in sight.
Of course, there are still a few hours left until June 12, which gives it plenty of room to flip-flop a few more times.
The cowboys, gathered in a wide circle about the machine, looked on in anticipation of seeing the auto do a flip-flop.
"Nothing," she said, making a flip-flop into the thistles and dancing among them without feeling their sharp points.
At first he couldn't stand up on his head at all, just turning over in a sort of flip-flop every time he tried.
Dan broke off and almost retched as his stomach turned a flip-flop to end all flip-flops.
That fellow certainly turned a flip-flop, when he found out who we were.
also flip flop, "thong sandal," by 1972, imitative of the sound of walking in them (flip-flap had been used in various echoic senses, mostly echoic, since 1520s); sense of "complete reversal of direction" dates from 1900.
Flip-flaps, a peculiar rollicking dance indulged in by costermongers, better described as the double shuffle; originally a kind of somersault. [Hotten's Slang Dictionary, 1864]
: flip-flop views and reluctance to confront the issues
A complete reversal of direction; about-face •The primary meaning is ''somersault'': Commodities have been doing flip-flops on the price ladder
: So Kennedy's flip-flopped again (1900+)