wingy

wingy

(ˈwɪŋɪ)
adj, wingier or wingiest
1. having wings
2. soaring, fanciful, or airy
References in periodicals archive ?
They were: Crom and Korps (both from Leamington), Skank, Wingy and Zooki (all from Birmingham), CoLoR, Paw and Foundry (all from Shef-field), Hush (London), Oner (Dublin), Spzero76 (Bristol), Reko (Cambridge), Curly (Darwen), Georgie (Bristol), Skema (Walsall), N4T4, Apps, Dynamix and Num3 (all from the Midlands) and YSK (Italy).
No, He dances on; the world is his, The sunshine and his wingy hat; His eyes are round Beneath the brim: To merely dance where he is found Is fate to him And he was born for that.
The main theme previously appeared under the title of Tar Paper Stomp credited to jazz trumpeter/bandleader Wingy Manone.
At one stage around 1960 I worked for an unshaven, vile and smelly street bookie, Wingy, who claimed he'd lost his arm in the service of the King on the Somme.
Nearby, bands led by white trumpeters Louis Prima and Wingy Manone were able to attract audiences at the Famous Door and Hickory House by incorporating Louis Armstrong's trumpet and vocal stylings as their own and constructing a nebulous racial persona for themselves based on Italian-American heritage, their New Orleans backgrounds, and their application of black jazz tradition to their performance styles.
But it is believed to have been written by jazz trumpeter Wingy Manone in the late 1920s who, it is said, was paid by Miller's record company not to contest copyright.
On tour in the UK he has accompanied such American greats as Alton Purnell, Thomas Jefferson, Louis Nelson, Wallace Davenport and Wingy Manone.
When Sikelianos speaks, her own words interfere with, and complicate, perception: "Can you / read that wingy language?
LOUIS PRIMA & WINGY MANONE: ``The Complete Brunswick and Vocalion Recordings of Louis Prima and Wingy Manone (1924-37)'' (Mosaic)
At the dawn of the Jazz Age, Louis Prima and Wingy Manone were trumpeters and singers with quite a bit in common.
Rogers Communications prexy and CEO Ted Rogers' pledge to make investment grade status in five years -- which looked positively wingy at the time he put the idea forward two years ago -- is looking increasingly realistic as the company continues to make gains.
The earliest generation that would be documented on recordings was born more or less between 1880 and 1905 and included Kid Ory (1886), Freddie Keppard (1890), Johnny Dodds (1892), Tony Parenti (1900), George Brunies, Leon Ropollo (1902), and Wingy Manone (1904).