In the whirl of dancers and booze, said Berlusconi aids, the two pals had some energy deals to discuss.
A whirl of activity on and off the slopes, Kathy heads the local chapter of Disabled Sports, Eastern Sierra region.
Suddenly a whirl of activity, Crist has watched his popularity crest.
Sajed fearlessly slapped on the rollerblades to give them a whirl, and a skater was born.
Not until she landed the Coming book deal, that is, at age 26, which more or less required that she give it a whirl.
It was as much available to pray to saints “as to whirl a stone against the wind.”
"That was because they whirl so fast," the Wizard explained.
Half an hour before, she had been writing a letter home, in a whirl of delight and self-glorification.
Leander strode down the street in a whirl of conflicting emotions.
Here the tides—twelve feet—rise, rush and eddy, meet and whirl, and only at flood stage do boats try to pass through.
late 13c., probably from Old Norse hvirfla "to go round, spin," related to hvirfill "circle, ring, crown," and to Old English hweorfan "to turn" (see whir). Related: Whirled; whirling. Whirlybird "helicopter" is from 1951.
early 15c., "flywheel of a spindle," from whirl (v.). The meaning "act of whirling" is recorded from late 15c.; figurative sense of "confused activity" is recorded from 1550s. Colloquial sense of "tentative attempt" is attested from 1884, American English.