- n. Plural form of flirtation.
“After 15 years of "flirtations" with calling baseball — his favorite sport and "the best announcer sport" — Enberg this season becomes a San Diego Padres announcer.”
“A prominent Northern Transvaal National Party member has been suspended by the party for alleged "flirtations" with the African”
“To prevent "flirtations" he issued a decree forbidding women to appear on deck after sunset!”
“ This may seem to contradict, or at any rate to be inconsistent with, a passage above (p. 367) on the "flirtations" of Crébillon's personages.”
“She talked of a score of "flirtations" at quadrille parties -- showed her friend half-a-dozen complimentary billets-doux which she had received, and all with the greatest unconcern.”
“After 15 years of "flirtations" with calling baseball -- his favorite sport and "the best announcer sport" -- Enberg, 75, this season becomes a San Diego Padres announcer.”
“The alleged "flirtations" are often fictitious, but when they are not, they are frequently elevated to an exaggerated threat that speaks more about the mental instability of the offended than it does to the so-called offender.”
“I don't need your adulterous flirtations right under my nose.”
“In Much Ado About Loving: What Our Favorite Novels Can Teach You About Date Expectations, Not So-Great Gatsbys, and Love in the Time of Internet Personals, they discuss their favorite novels while also talking about the insights those books have given them into their personal lives: their flirtations, infatuations, disappointments, desires, and even their romantic successes.”
“A cynic might argue he had little choice after flirtations with the Dolphins, Redskins and Bengals all ended in their finding matches elsewhere.”
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