With mountain warfare I get vertigo and parachuting I get vertigo.
Movie buffs have commented endlessly on the bell-tower sequence in vertigo.
In vertigo there's a strange cut in the first bell-tower sequence.
Impossibly, even through thick glass, I felt a twinge of vertigo.
Almodovar has always been a fan of Hitchcock, but this time, he goes absolutely Psycho (and vertigo).
Doubtless, there are hours of vertigo from which we may look for every thing, even the impossible; and, who knows?
Dick Boobitrapp is a kidnapper and a confederate of vertigo.
Mankind is lashed to a vertigo of folly and evil by the assurance of impunity, feeling certain, Oh, God of justice!
She cowered within the chair as one stricken with a vertigo.
Mryna felt a twist of vertigo as the shuttle shifted from conventional speed into a time warp.
vertigo ver·ti·go (vûr'tĭ-gō')
n. pl. ver·ti·goes or ver·ti·gos
A sensation of irregular or whirling motion, either of oneself or of external objects.