from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To create the choreography of: choreograph a ballet.
- transitive v. To plan out or oversee the movement, development, or details of; orchestrate: aides who choreographed the candidate's tour.
- intransitive v. To specialize in choreography.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To design and record the choreography for a dramatic work such as a ballet
- v. To direct the development of a project; to orchestrate
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A choreographer; one who arranges a ballet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. compose a sequence of dance steps, often to music
- v. plan and oversee the development and details of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And Ralph Reed, an associate of Mr. Abramoff, was quoted as saying that he helped "choreograph" a response for you when you were attorney general towards a tribal problem.
Other times, he said, she has had to choreograph divertissements from scratch, "using the building blocks of the period and creating something new."
In 1982, Ms. Turocy was invited to choreograph Rameau's "Les Bor é ades" for the official French festivities in honor of the composer's 300th birthday the following year.
The pressure cooker of group round forces the 168 remaining contestants to team up with each other, learn a song, and choreograph a routine in just one night.
Mr. Refn, who doesn't have a driver's license, watched a lot of action movies to figure out how to choreograph his film's car chases.
The Kincaid girls used to play Dance Dance Revolution until midnight; now they choreograph and shoot dance videos and upload them onto their computers as a rule, they aren't allowed to upload them on YouTube.
It's a magical scene, impossible to choreograph, and yet Mr. Gardner captures such instances again and again.
Do you choreograph dances to reflect discrimination you've felt as a transsexual?
With one week of intensive education, Mitake was able to teach her class not only how to hoop, but several tricks, instruct them on performance skills, as well as choreograph a full routine with all students involved.
"But you can't choreograph a play only for making people cry"