slam dance


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slam dance

vb
1. (Dancing) to hurl oneself repeatedly into or through a crowd at a rock-music concert

slam′ dance`


n.
a dance performed to punk rock by groups of people who flail and toss themselves about and slam into one another.
[1975–80]
slam′-dance`, v.i. -danced, -danc•ing.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.slam dance - a form of dancing in which dancers slam into one another; normally performed to punk rock
dancing, terpsichore, dance, saltation - taking a series of rhythmical steps (and movements) in time to music
Verb1.slam dance - dance the slam dance
trip the light fantastic, trip the light fantastic toe, dance - move in a pattern; usually to musical accompaniment; do or perform a dance; "My husband and I like to dance at home to the radio"
References in periodicals archive ?
I'd say we did it on a more cerebral level, which probably turned oif a lot of people, quite frankly, because they just wanted to slam dance.
Six-year-old Demi Payne performs her Cancer Slam dance at the Bullring |
Members <Bof North East Dance Company do the Cancer Slam Dance at Eldon Square
His credentials include: Winner of Grand Jury Prize at the Slam dance Film Festival in 2007 for the movie Unsettled.
My mum thinks it is ridiculous that at my age (wrong side of 35 - eek) I'm still getting down with the kids when technically I could have given birth to most of those raving in the Slam dance tent.
The lyrics of the opening track, "Ain't Nothing Wrong with That," update Sly's ode to everyday people, promising to reconcile "break dance and slam dance .
In 1991 we did a slam dance movie and there is no reason to try to go back to that now.
Later that night Big Vinnie and the Cattle Thieves played loud and sloppy as the beer soaked the floor and the assholes falling down tried to slam dance.
The crash event essentially consists of you hurtling your car into a busy intersection or freeway, trying to cause a spectacular slam dance of destruction.
In the wake of that unforeseen event, intellectuals of all stripes have scrambled, in a sudden reversal of the long labor of German postwar "coming to terms with the past," and in a convulsive and contentious slam dance of ideas, to come to terms also with the present and to fit the past into a new understanding of Germany as a no longer divided nation.