noun, plural pa·vanes [puh-vahnz, -vanz; French pa-van] /pəˈvɑnz, -ˈvænz; French paˈvan/.
- pautrier's microabscess,
- pavarotti, luciano,
- pave the way,
- pavel petrovich
Origin of pavane
Examples from the Web for pavane
After the Pavane came the Courante, a court dance performed on tiptoe with slightly jumping steps and many bows and curtseys.
Will you honour us by stepping the pavane with us, Marquise?Petticoat Rule|Emmuska Orczy, Baroness Orczy
Very fine was the bow he made as he said: 'Mademoiselle, may I entreat the honour of your hand for the pavane?A German Pompadour|Marie Hay
"They are going to dance the pavane almost at once," she murmured.The Law Inevitable|Louis Couperus
I have often seen them dancing the Pavane d'Espagne, which must be performed with the utmost majesty and grace.