deejay

(redirected from Deejays)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Idioms.

dee·jay

 (dē′jā′)
n. Informal
A disc jockey.

[Pronunciation of DJ.]

deejay

(ˈdiːˌdʒeɪ)
n
(Pop Music) an informal name for disc jockey
[C20: from the initials DJ]

disc′

(or disk′) jock`ey


n.
a person who selects, plays, and often comments on recorded music, as on a radio program or at a discotheque. Abbr.: DJ
[1940–45, Amer.]
Translations

deejay

[ˈdiːdʒeɪ] Npinchadiscos mf inv

deejay

n (inf)Discjockey m
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
KCB touched down 10 tries to maul hosts Mombasa 60-0 at Mombasa Sports Club as the Deejays span past Kenyatta University's Blak Blad 27-13 at the Jamhuri Park showground.
The deejays were outplayed by the clinical bankers and Murunga admitted they were second best in the contest.
Other novel approaches included on-air demos where deejays sampled dishes made with Avocados from Peru, recipe contests where listeners sent in favorite recipes with a chance to win retailer gift cards, and prize packages, including a chance to win an avocado green Kitchen Aid mixer, oven mitts, wall clock and two gallons of avocado green paint.
Palm Springs' just-opened Hacienda Cantina and Beach Club is inspired by hotels that feature deejays by the pool, for swimming and grooving.
8FM deejays like Bachant Kaur, Thiruselvi, Somasundaram and Yokanathan also made an appearance at the event to celebrate the radio station s big revamp.
Following the ECGC Mystery Race Bar Crawl, conference participants and the public are invited to enjoy performances from renowned deejays at this one-of-a-kind celebration, including:
According to The Star, Najib showed his lighter side to listeners yesterday by helping deejays JJ and Ean play a joke on AMP Radio Networks' general manager of Programming Jake Abdullah, a.
The cafe offers a stimulating dining experience, powerful pop art, live world music and deejays on the weekends in a beautiful lounge-like atmosphere rivaling Europe's favorite local spots.
From New York's musty bashments to Kingston's vigorous sessions, men have dominated dancehall for decades, despite the efforts of a bounty of gifted female deejays.
As the New Year arrived, oldies deejays joined balding flower children in whooping it up (with age-appropriate moderation) over the silver anniversary of the 1960s.
The situation is described in Arnold Passman's book, "The Deejays.
Our vision was to create a digital distribution powerhouse, to sell artists digitally, and promote them through deejays and vinyl.