Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To gaze at the stars; especially, to make astronomical or astrological observations: used chiefly in the present participle.
“Even on its biggest stage, hockey is different—passionate, personal, not inclined to star-gaze or put on airs.”
“My smart little boy, who is protective of his younger brother, who can make a mean Greek salad, go the washroom alone, clean the house better than I can, take apart a computer, read a book, ask questions, and star-gaze through his telescope.”
“You know I can say that Kyrstin ` s father did tell me that he -- his daughters told them before that she ` s gone out to star-gaze and has gone out to do those time things with her girlfriends.”
“It is ideally positioned to star-gaze and full of creatures great (like you) and small (like viruses).”
“Wouldn't think you'd need a machine to help you star-gaze at folks, then," said the mountain girl.”
“And to star-gaze through longsome night he plighted me:”
“Today's Parent will present a parents' survival guide to Halloween, learn how to be a well-dressed man with Sharp magazine, and star-gaze with SkyNews.”
“Although Manhattanites have brought art galleries and coffeeshops with them, Greenport's small inns, pebbly beaches, and fishing heritage still cater to visitors who'd rather relax than star-gaze.”
“In addition, participants may prowl for owls, star-gaze, or watch bats hunt bugs.”
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