- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of whirl.
“The poet Coleridge envisioned it within whirls of blue opium smoke.”
“All France is in a roar; a sea of persons, estimated at 'ten thousand,' whirls 'all this day in the Palais Royal.”
“The "whirls," double vision and nausea are disabling and a sure recipe for vomiting.”
“Just the same, if 'you can spare a few minutes from each other after a couple more whirls, Mary an' me'd be complimented to have your presence at dinner.”
“Also is there bad water at Cambell Fort, where the Yukon goes slim like a maiden, and the water is fast, and the currents rush this way and that and come together, and there are whirls and sucks, and always are the currents changing and the face of the water changing, so at any two times it is never the same.”
“With something like a snarl, the Cardinal whirls away from Eldridge and out of the cage so abruptly that it throws the man off-balance, and he stumbles against the table – sending ash spilling to cloud the air, and the technicians bumping into each other to get away from the cloud of remains.”
“He grabs her, his fingers clamping around her biceps, and whirls her around.”
“Imagining the family that whirls around him helped me to visualize life as he understands it.”
“My mind whirls as I struggle not to reach out to him.”
“May. the-shard.comBritain's tallest and biggest sculpture, the bright red Orbit – designed by Anish Kapoor and Cecil Balmond, with engineers Arup and architect Katherine Findlay – is made of complex, calligraphic loops and whirls writ in steel.”
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