Ballerinas get lassoed into the colorful fog (see 0:35), and businessmen get lost in a flurry of flying documents (see 2:50).
This caused something of a flurry on the Internet—was Bensimon on drugs?
Contrary to the impression from the flurry of recent news reports, the S-300 sale to Syria is old news.
Thus began a flurry of back-and-forth emails between director and subject.
Never a big fan of capitalism, the financial meltdown has triggered a flurry of self-satisfied blog entries by Castro.
Being all in a flurry, they kept no look-out; if the moon was against me, my good stars were in my favor.
At last, when she had somewhat recovered from her flurry, she called to Grunty.
You think we are safe, flurry, but we can be drowned where we stand; the sea fills the cave.
Then quietly, without any flurry, the English vessels were made ready.
Returning in a flurry to the surface, it was swimming around aimlessly and anxiously, when it caught the eye of a wandering shark.
"snow squall" 1828, American English, with earlier senses of "commotion," etc., dating to 1680s; perhaps imitative, or else from 17c. flurr "to scatter, fly with a whirring noise," perhaps from Middle English flouren "to sprinkle, as with flour" (late 14c.).
1757 in the commotion sense, from flurry (n.); 1883 in the snow sense. Related: Flurried; flurries; flurrying.