fandangle

fandangle

(fænˈdæŋɡəl)
n
1. elaborate ornament
2. nonsense
[C19: perhaps from fandango]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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NOTE: Fabrics in the quilt shown are from the Fandangle collection by Christa Watson for Benartex Fabrics.
Together, they've since gone on to start their own production company, Fandangle Films.
It seems to me that any person could try her flaxseed/cottage cheese fandangle without courting disaster.
We left Atlanta on a high note, stopping along the way to Nashville in Chattanooga for Evan to fandangle that nollie 360 flip front board and to eyeball a sweet 30-stair rail at a Bible college.
sound bites Rock rematch OLD friends Mr Shiraz and Fandangle (above) are set to reunite for a hellraising start to the new year.
Lynn Plourde's FIELD TRIP DAY (9780525479949, $16.99) receives Thor Wickstrom's fine drawings as it tells of students who can't wait to get off the school bus and tour Farmer Fandangle's farm.
AH DIVVNT like that new-fangled bit in the Chron, Aahll that funny-luckin'www.com thingy; Ah cannit keep up wi' that modern fandangle, Ye knaa where ah'm comin' from, hinny?
Although holiday decorators may think of poinsettias as big flowers, botanists see all that red fandangle as bracts, or modified leaves, that surround tiny true flowers.
1983 The second day of Royal Ascot and Steve Cauthen follows up his first-day double with Horage in the St James's Palace and Right Regent in the Ascot Stakes by riding Mighty Fly, trained by David Elsworth, to victory over Fandangle in the Royal Hunt Cup.
Martinis are also hot at Fandangle's, which bills itself as a Martini bar and dinner restaurant.
Rinehart: If they hadn't insisted on all these fandangle things because of the asbestos, Bendix would still be there
To do a "fandangle." Sometimes legendary myth has to remain legendary myth.