from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A disc jockey.
- transitive v. To act as a disc jockey at (a social gathering or radio station).
- intransitive v. To act as a disc jockey.
- abbr. district judge
- abbr. Latin Doctor Juris (Doctor of Law)
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The ISO 3166-1 two-letter (alpha-2) code for Djibouti.
- n. disc jockey, deejay
- n. dinner jacket
- v. To act as a DJ (disc jockey); to play, cut and mix/blend recorded music.
- proper n. Dow Jones & Company
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"That's like the sun rising for you," said his friend and colleague, Alex Ives , who sometimes disc jockeys under the name DJ Vanity Fair.
Stover's diverse music resume goes back to 2000, when he joined the "weird performance-art project" called Big Jeter, the creation of filmmaker Gary Huggins who gave Stover the nickname DJ Clem.
After posting a "sunny, bright, cozy loft" on the rental marketplace, the woman, who uses the pseudonym EJ, returned to find the apartment ransacked by a renter using the name "DJ Pattrson."
This song from Jazzy Jeff's 2007 album "Return of the Magnificent" waxes about first loves and serves as a reminder that the DJ is a great complement to any performer.
So she calls another DJ, maybe somebody like Jon Voigt, who doesn't know about no-call lists, and Play Misty for Me does not jump-start Eastwood's directing career and none of us get to see those Sondra Locke movies.
A Swedish DJ is spinning while two peasant women from Hubei wipe off the bar and clean the floor, next to trendy barmen filling glasses with cocktails with international names.
The DJ is up 38% since he took office on January 20,2009.
At least vinyl is still alive and going strong in DJ communities.
A DJ is set, as is a Cash Bar, and this party is fine for all ages.
The money is quite huge in DJ correspondency, by the way.
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