verb (used without object), se·gued, se·gue·ing.
- segregation analysis,
- segregation ratio,
- sehna knot
Origin of segue
Examples from the Web for segue
The Bad: Their tendency to segue from the above sort of thing into stories of utter horror with absolutely no warning.Shows on NPR, Ranked in Order From Glorious to Unbearable|Kelly Williams Brown|January 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"I knew it would be hard, but it was definitely difficult, for sure," Jones said of her segue from track to bobsled.Is It Really That Easy to be an Olympic Bobsledder?|Kevin Fixler|January 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This lineup will segue into fully scripted Friday night programming blocks in November.
Especially since that fact allowed Hugh Jackman to segue into one of the most tedious musical montages in Oscar history!
Segue chi fugge; a chi la vuol, s' asconde, E vanne e vien come alla riva l' onde.Pastoral Poetry and Pastoral Drama|Walter W. Greg
verb segues, segueing or segued (intr)
Word Origin for segue
1740, an instruction in musical scores, from Italian segue, literally "now follows," meaning to play into the following movement without a break, third person singular of seguire "to follow," from Latin sequi "to follow," from PIE *sekw- (1) "to follow" (see sequel). Extended noun sense of "transition without a break" is from 1937; the verb in this sense is first recorded 1958.