gyrate : Definition, Usages, News and More

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  • v  to wind or move in a spiral course
    the young people gyrated on the dance floor
  • v  revolve quickly and repeatedly around one's own axis

  • The Surf, a onetime adult nightclub just outside Boston, decided to pitch for the Coke-swigging crowd, now attracts upward of 1,000 teenagers, who pay about $1 a head to gyrate .
  • The Salon Canning is an authentic milonga, an unassuming hall in the old Palermo district of Buenos Aires where the entwined bodies of dancers gyrate into the wee hours to the tune .
  • While stock markets gyrate and financial institutions (and even whole countries, like Iceland) teeter on bankruptcy, one global industry is still drawing plenty of high-end .

  • Malaika Arora Khan in Oneindia
    I only take up challenging roles even if it means choosing the right kind of songs. I never gyrate to raunchy numbers. EMI was the kind of launch pad I needed,says Malaika.
  • Rob Enderle in NewsFactor Network
    In 1957, while most teenage girls were listening to Buddy Holly's 'Peggy Sue,' watching Elvis gyrate, and collecting crinoline slips, I was escaping the hanging rope of a lynch mob, dodging lighted sticks of dynamite, and washing away burning acid... Melba Pattillo Beals San Francisco Chronicle May 15, 2004 44652 60985 gyration I think the Gyration product was pretty niche," Enderle said, adding that he thinks Logitech's MX Air mouse is much easier to use and could really "mainstream the 3D mouse market."

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