- v. To perform a tap dance
“It doesn't feel right to give a rating to this staged reading of a new musical comedy. it's a tap-dance crazy show and in a dance-oriented musical, much of the story should be pushed forward by the dancing.”
“It was the rollicking verbal tap-dance of a poodle on a lino floor.”
“Her little feet tap, tap, tap-dance on the kitchen tiles.”
“With all the performing, including a tap-dance number, she says the pounds are coming off.”
“Not to demean the resumes or achievements of individual contestants, but overall the shift away from straight-up beauty contest has simply had the effect of adding into the mix a section where you ask beautiful people basic questions they seem unable to answer, while forcing them to tap-dance and "advocate.”
“They socialised with everyone from Frank Sinatra, Bette Davis and Gloria Swanson to Fred Astaire – who taught the six-year-old Ty to tap-dance down Sunset Boulevard.”
“Musical storylines may be accused of sentimentality or melodrama – boy meets girl, boy loses girl, boy and girl tap-dance into the sunset – but at least they have a relevance to their audience's lives.”
“Their prescription: good hygiene, the consumption of donuts and tap-dance routines.”
“Kathleen Hagan, founder and president of Boston-based Hagan Co., started tap-dance classes as a way to stay fit during the winter months.”
“In a CNN interview with Piers Morgan, Romney's only misstep was his clumsy attempt to distinguish between calling Mubarak a dictator (which he wouldn't), and calling him a "monarch-like" figure (which he would), which unfortunately recalled his clumsier attempt to tap-dance away from the mandate that everyone buy health insurance that he put at the heart of his own state plan.”
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