change of pace
Origin of change of pace
Words nearby change of pace
How to use change of pace in a sentence
Back in New York, the slow pace and inward focus of her yoga practice was less fulfilling.How Taryn Toomey’s ‘The Class’ Became New York’s Latest Fitness Craze|Lizzie Crocker|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Term limits could be a prescription to speed change along.
And as he adjusted to this change in circumstances, he screamed at himself a second time: Wait!Powerful Congressman Writes About ‘Fleshy Breasts’|Asawin Suebsaeng|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
When we meet them, their lives are unfulfilled, and at no point are we convinced their condition will change.
But the jokes flow at such a torrential pace that duds are soon forgotten; the best are even Spamalot-worthy.
In treble, second and fourth, the first change is a dodge behind; and the second time the treble leads, there's a double Bob.
The Seven-score and four on the six middle Bells, the treble leading, and the tenor lying behind every change, makes good Musick.
Never was a change more remarkable than that which had come upon Mrs. Collingwood.The Boarded-Up House|Augusta Huiell Seaman
When the whole hunt is hunting up, each single change is made between the whole hunt, and the next bell above it.
Almost, he saw her visibly change—here in the twilight of the little Luxor garden by his side.The Wave|Algernon Blackwood
Other Idioms and Phrases with change of pace
A shift in normal routine, a variation in usual activities or pattern, as in She's smiling in that one photo, just for a change of pace, or After six hours at my desk I need a change of pace, so I'm going for a swim. This term originated in a number of sports where strategy can involve altering the speed of, for example, a pitched or struck ball or a horse's gait. By the mid-1900s it was being transferred to other enterprises.