verb (used without object), sang or, often, sung; sung; sing·ing.
verb (used with object), sang or, often, sung; sung; sing·ing.
Origin of sing
Examples from the Web for singing
Think of it as Game of Thrones—if you subtract the sex and violence and add drunken revelry and singing.
The ceremony ended with a singing of “God Bless America,” with some of those in the stands as well as de Blasio singing along.
He played it through once, singing the lyrics softly to his own guitar accompaniment.How Martin Luther King Jr. Influenced Sam Cooke’s ‘A Change Is Gonna Come’|Peter Guralnick|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the film, Foxx is able to showcase his singing, knack for comedy and all-around versatility.
“No eyes are on the sparrow, eyes are on the sparrow / He is singing anyway.”
Sit, with our hands crossed, singing hymns and thinking of our cari sposi in the Plains?Chronicles of Dustypore|Henry Stewart Cunningham
Because, if we were all singing, madame, we should not have the pleasure of hearing mademoiselle.Monsieur Cherami|Charles Paul de Kock
The night is spent in eating, drinking, smoking, singing and dancing.The Belief in Immortality and the Worship of the Dead, Volume I (of 3)|Sir James George Frazer
There were voices and the beat of footsteps, and sometimes Hansei heard a strange sound that might be singing or wind moaning.Child Stories from the Masters|Maud Menefee
After finishing his operatic career he became a professor of singing at the Conservatoire.Famous Singers of To-day and Yesterday|Henry C. Lahee