wavery


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wavery

(ˈweɪvərɪ)
adj
characterized by unsteadiness or wavering
References in periodicals archive ?
The only time we wished for a more emphatic approach was when some choruses began with slightly wavery attack, but this mattered very little within the overall context of this buoyant performance.
Her birthmark seemed to tremble some, to ripple with a wavery light, and her eyes filled with burning.
But in the last years of his life, what with heart failure and personality changes and probably a series of small strokes, his handwriting became wavery and illegible; it crept diagonally down the page like a spider.
He's almost as tall as me, his feet a size bigger, and his voice is doing that cracked, broken wavery thing when he laughs.
A sign on the powder room toilet, the Palmer Method quaking and wavery, read, "Does not work.
Justin Bieber, is the quintessential Disney discovery who shot to fame with hit series such as Wizards Of Wavery Place and films such as Jonas Brothers: Living the Dream.
Here's how writer Roger Brooks conveyed the beginning of their conversation: "You're going to have to slow down and talk louder, son," says the wavery voice on the other end of the phone.
It is the one unshakable constant in the wavery flux of
The Wavery Consort (1492: Music from the Age of Discovery), 2003; Ad mortem festinamus.
But it's on his own compositions that Serani's really found himself, combining dancehall drums with acoustic guitar and Air Supply strings that perfectly complement his wavery, high-pitched melodies.
Sounds: Cries and songs range from a raucous to nearly melodic chatter, made up of dozens of variable (and loud) wavery, whiney, wheezy sounds mixed with high whistles and imitations of other bird calls.