- n. Plural form of sing-song.
“It's one of the longest-running establishments in this vibrant village for music, with organised gigs and spontaneous sing-songs.”
“The Queen is president of the Scout Association and the Duke of Kent its patron – royal association with the movement goes back to before the second world war when George VI attended Scout camps and joined in their sing-songs.”
“She is normally a cuddly and playful kitten who hops right over when someone sing-songs Loo-la Ba-loo-la at her, but not yesterday.”
“There was some body-builder moves, and Thor-like manly man stuff but he clicked on this one that made him bend over and slap his own ass in a come-hither way and then this funny voice sing-songs out the words "Butt-sex!”
“I slightly object to all the local folk-song sing-songs that have sprung up as a recent addition via rainy open-air events - why not 'On Ilkey Moor B'at' 'at', 'London Pride' and 'The Keel Row' while we're about it?”
“In fact, I've been hearing that there have been some sing-songs involving the name "Chirac" heard around the square this afternoon -- Jim.”
“Some of the older ones organized sing-songs but that couldn't disguise the stench of bodily waste and the acid reek of urine cloying around the back of your throat.”
“All of which was of passing interest to me; what mattered was that Elgin wasn't due out until June, and as his personal intelligence aide I could kick my heels pleasantly until then, sampling the delights of Shanghai diplomatic society and the more robust amusements to be found in the better class native sing-songs and haunts of ill-repute.”
“There were entirely successful concerts and sing-songs in the evenings.”
“In the evenings I sometimes managed to get downstairs with the men, and in this way was able to join in some impromptu sing-songs.”
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