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Meanings and phrases
- taking a series of rhythmical steps (and movements) in time to music; dance; terpsichore; saltation
- a Polynesian rain dance performed by a woman; hula; hula-hula
- any of a variety of social dances performed by couples in a ballroom; ballroom dance
- The fifth grade takes ballroom dancing classes.
- The party in the novella consists mostly of nude ballroom dancing.
- Their roles were primarily dialogue with intermittent bits of ballroom dancing.
- a Middle Eastern dance in which the dancer makes sensuous movements of the hips and abdomen; belly dance; danse du ventre
- a form of solo dancing that involves rapid acrobatic moves in which different parts of the body touch the ground; normally performed to the rhythm of rap music; break dance
- a dance performed while wearing shoes with wooden soles; has heavy stamping steps; clog dance; clog
- a type of folk dance in which couples are arranged in sets or face one another in a line; country-dance; contredanse; contra danse; contradance
- any orchid of the genus Oncidium: characterized by slender branching sprays of small yellow and brown flowers; often grown as houseplants; oncidium; butterfly plant; butterfly orchid
- one of a pair of people who dance together
- a school in which students learn to dance
- a style of dancing that originated among ordinary people (not in the royal courts); folk dance
- In his off hours he enjoyed hiking, camping, and folk dancing.
- Tap Dance or American traditional informal freeform solo folk dancing.
- In folk dancing, the waltz and the polka are in a different form to standard ballroom dancing.
- a style of dancing characteristic of the Andalusian Gypsies; vigorous and rhythmic with clapping and stamping of feet; flamenco
- a form of modern dance in which the dancer's movements depict an emotion or tell a story; interpretive dance; interpretive dancing; interpretative dance
- a form of modern dance in which the dancer's movements depict an emotion or tell a story; interpretive dance; interpretative dance; interpretative dancing
- any of various English folk dances performed by dancers in costume; morris dance
- erotic dancing with little or no clothing
- a dance that is part of a religious ritual; ritual dance; ceremonial dance
- a ballroom dance characterized by revolving movement; round dance
- a form of dancing in which dancers slam into one another; normally performed to punk rock; slam dance
- dancing as part of a social occasion
- tap dancing wearing shoes that have soft soles; soft-shoe; soft-shoe shuffle
- American country dancing in which couples form squares; square dance
- a show involving artistic dancing; choreography
- dancing in which the steps are more important than gestures or postures; hoofing
- any of various dances by men who step nimbly over swords or flourish them in the air; sword dance
- a dance step tapped out audibly with the feet; tap dance
- Harold was known for his tap dancing performances.
- He also took up tap dancing.
- He began his performance by tap dancing and inviting more performers onto the stadium.
- a dance performed on tiptoe; toe dance
- They finished 4th in the Olympic ice dancing event.
- There was no compulsory dance segment of the ice dancing competition.
- Everyone would get up and start singing and dancing.
- The film ends with the Greek chorus singing and dancing.
- The acting style is singing and dancing.
- They create the world together by dancing and singing.
- It was just cool to see a female dancing and singing."
- In early years of dancing and singing, she discovered musical theatre.
- The representative dancing around the harbour areas is “Makotaay”.
- Shot in Havana, Cuba, it features Soler and a group of people dancing around and having fun.
- The video shows Andre and the band playing in an old house during a thunder storm, with people dancing around him.
- Young Laima was fond of music and dancing.
- Balalaikas are often used for Russian folk music and dancing.
- The festival is hosted along the Danube River, with streets filled with music and dancing.
- He began dancing Argentine folk dance at the age of nine.
- Hawk began dancing at the age of five.
- She grew up in the suburbs of Sydney and began dancing at the age of two.
- Meanwhile, Dixon is seen dancing alone in studio.
- She is also seen dancing with other dancers.
- He is also seen dancing at the Morris Day and the Time concert.
- She started dancing, bouncing, moving all kind of ways."
- At 6 years old, she started dancing, specializing in ballet, tap, and jazz.
- In February 1505 she started dancing lessons with a drummer called Guilliam.