noun, plural flur·ries.
- a brief rise or fall in prices.
- a brief, unusually heavy period of trading.
verb (used with object), flur·ried, flur·ry·ing.
verb (used without object), flur·ried, flur·ry·ing.
Related formsflur·ried·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for flurry
“I have full faith that this will happen,” Williams says, prepping her fairy dust for a flurry of happy thoughts.The Cast of ‘Peter Pan Live!’ Knows You Hatewatched ‘The Sound of Music’|Kevin Fallon|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He crumpled to the ground under a flurry of fists and boots, and as he recalls, no one around him tried to stop the attack.As 30-Year Anniversary of Mass Killings in India Arrives, Sikhs Find Safety in USA|Simran Jeet Singh|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A flurry of emails continued over the weekend, culminating in what they claimed were $2 million in new donations.
Thus began a flurry of back-and-forth emails between director and subject.‘Life Itself’: A Fitting, Heartrending Tribute to Cinema’s Great Appreciator Roger Ebert|Marlow Stern|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A large Danish study addressing these issues made quite a flurry at the end of 2012 (here, here, and here for example).
She overturned Arthur Macdonald's top in her flurry, just when he had lashed it up into a beautiful spin.The Little Girl Lost|Eleanor Raper
But as they passed me, there came a sudden puff of wind, strong enough to flurry the water into wrinkles.Martin Hyde, The Duke's Messenger|John Masefield
When the eventful night came and the gas was lighted all was hurry and flurry and confusion in our home.The Doctor's Daughter|"Vera"
Next morning Bullion Flat was in a flurry of excitement and pleasurable anticipation.The Galaxy|Various
This second horse started in such a flurry that the Duke lost his cloak, and almost his seat.The Rise of the Dutch Republic, Volume III.(of III) 1574-84|John Lothrop Motley