noun, plural tan·gos.
verb (used without object), tan·goed, tan·go·ing.
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Origin of tango
Words nearby tango
Example sentences from the Web for tango
Dance instructors run a lucrative trade offering private lessons to couples before their wedding receptions, typically the tango.
Monir is not interested in classic dances like tango or ballet.
His debut novel, Whiskey Tango Foxtrot, will be published by Mullholland Books/Little, Brown on August 5.Amazon’s Fight With Hachette Strands An Author In The Crossfire|David Shafer|June 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"Gangs like Tango Blast and the Aryan Brotherhood of Texas got Houston sewed up for los Zetas," the prisoner says.Mexican Cartels Tap U.S. Prisons to Expand Operations and Draft New Talent|Seth Ferranti|June 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Thomas is even credited with having brought the tango to Russia.
When attacking the stack with her horns she flings her tail in the air and prances as if she were trying a new tango step.The Red Cow and Her Friends|Peter McArthur
Pwirting mubayli si Pidru ug tanggu, Peter dances the tango very well.A Dictionary of Cebuano Visayan|John U. Wolff
For no reason whatsoever I was conscious of an instinctive antagonism and yet I obeyed her suggestion and began a tango.The Wasted Generation|Owen Johnson
Hearing this, Tango-tango began to sob bitterly, and at last rose up from her place with the child and took flight to the sky.The Science of Fairy Tales|Edwin Sidney Hartland
While he was strutting his proudest through the tango, he was stammering the humblest apologies.What Will People Say?|Rupert Hughes
British Dictionary definitions for tango (1 of 2)
noun plural -gos
verb -goes, -going or -goed
Derived forms of tangotangoist, noun
Word Origin for tango
British Dictionary definitions for tango (2 of 2)
Cultural definitions for tango
A sensual ballroom dance that originated in South America in the early twentieth century.