choreograph choreograph  /ˈkɔ ri ə ˌɡræf/


  1. (v) compose a sequence of dance steps, often to music
  2. (v) plan and oversee the development and details of


  1. Gandhi has also helped choreograph the entry of her children Rahul and Priyanka into political life.
  2. Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev helped choreograph the conclusion of that sorry empire's strut upon the stage.
  3. Two new CD-ROMs, including Generation Girl Gotta Groove, which lets girls choreograph their own dance sequence, will be out for the holiday.



  1. "The 1930s is a great time in which to choreograph, so I couldn't wait to get my hands on 'Puttin' on the Ritz,'" said Stroman, who billed the scene as a "huge production number."
    on Nov 6, 2007 By: Susan Stroman Source: San Diego Union Tribune

  2. Arlene, 64, said: "Next year, I've got a big decision to make because I've been invited to choreograph a huge musical in America at the same time. I can't do both. I can't see myself commuting from the States."
    on Oct 18, 2008 By: Arlene Phillips Source: Sunday People

  3. "Mia's back this year. It's very exciting for us. She's going to be on the panel. And I think she's also going to choreograph a number too," said host Cat Deeley. "Exciting on many levels. In terms of the dance community, she's held in such...
    on May 21, 2010 By: Cat Deeley Source: (blog)

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subordinate subordinate
/sə ˈbɔr də ˌneɪt /