verb (used without object), danced, danc·ing.
verb (used with object), danced, danc·ing.
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Idioms for dance
Origin of dance
OTHER WORDS FROM dance
Example sentences from the Web for dance
Think of a folk dance where people change partners, says Manas-Zloczower.
The app, majority-owned by investor Proxima Media, gives users editing tools and video filters to make short videos of their dance challenges and comedy skits.These 5 apps are up-and-comers with Gen Z, report says|Danielle Abril|September 23, 2020|Fortune
They enjoy just a brief dance of death lasting perhaps hundreds of nanoseconds.The exotic ‘atom’ positronium surprises scientists|Emily Conover|September 23, 2020|Science News For Students
Kara Billington, a 16-year-old TikTok user from Richardson, Texas, says users of Instagram, and therefore Reels, seem to skew a little older, meaning fewer dance challenges.
Instead, as proof of the appeal of Reels, it pointed to several high-profile influencers who are using the service to make videos focused on food, beauty, and dance.
There is one time, however, when couple dancing is in high demand, and that is around weddings.
I ask Atefeh and Monir if they see dancing as a form of income in the future, a potential career.
Her very first performance onstage came at the age of 4, when she cameoed as a dancing flower in the musical Bye Bye Birdie.Jena Malone’s Long, Strange Trip From Homelessness to Hollywood Stardom|Marlow Stern|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And so it was that the federal government did not shut down just when we all had visions of sugar plumbs dancing in our heads.
Pakistan was dancing for the U.S. dollar and joined up with it without any dignity.
The storm, however, was over; the moon and stars were shining in a clear sky, and the aurora was dancing merrily.The Giant of the North|R.M. Ballantyne
This slaughter is accompanied by the tabagie and what follows it—namely, the singing and dancing.
Then there was dancing and singing under the palm-trees by old and young, and when evening came there were displays of fireworks.Alila, Our Little Philippine Cousin|Mary Hazelton Wade
He had taken an immediate fancy to Isabel and promised to show her the lower rooms as soon as she tired of dancing.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Looking through this hole, the king perceived an old man weeping, a man in mourning garb singing, and a nun or widow dancing.Our Little Korean Cousin|H. Lee M. Pike
British Dictionary definitions for dance
- a social meeting arranged for dancing; ball
- (as modifier)a dance hall
Derived forms of dancedanceable, adjectivedancer, noundancing, noun, adjective
Word Origin for dance
Idioms and Phrases with dance
In addition to the idioms beginning with dance
- dance attendance on
- dance to another tune
- lead a chase (dance)
- song and dance