Common misspellings for dance:
donckey, saince, donce, danser, dnace, gudince, defnce, dancy, tonce, audiance, dantea, sance, eidence, difence, biance, audance, dane, dvance, denice, aduiance, oudiance, denunce, danse, dince, desencey, talernce, thedancer, gauidance, cordance, diagnse, decancy, giudance, ancer, dansyle, maitanace, ridance, fance, dnacer, rancer, dayzee, tecnice, diagnoce, dange, fancey, sitance, udience, guidnace, dancia, denoce, domence, dannic, danceed, aduence, baunce, aduinece, manace, hanice, dangee, audinece, diaonise, auddiance, audaince, danceing, fanice, danel, drace, aduince, anouce, enahce, danise, tanaciouy, defance, danceroom, adeiunce, audeance, pancea, ience, aduance, maitnace, dulce, damce, cance, danci, odince, gudinace, duece, dacer, gidance, patance, aiudence, dantes, guidannce, dansih, gudiance, drance, cnahce, dianose, diatnce, domiance, tarce, aince, dnthe, ordanace, oonce, gidence, douce, danzed, matence, ridence, launce, jance, adience, oince, domince, adiance, caidance, toleance, medience, giudence, decincey, staance, gudance, rancy, ehnace, davinci, tance, audence, chnce, audince, panecea, dancewear, siance, daysnow, dencely, rance, guaidance, ordance, pitance, denouce, audiaunce, medince, dence, ordince, attance, adency, dacnce, seanace, auduance, patence, dahne, diance, matance, diatance, leance, tanch, anscer, medinice, adeience, xince, snce, annoce, delncy, dancin, dench, danos, daneres, denonce, difiance, dancign, aoudence, dnice, addiance, danccer, panice, danc, cadiance, dancw, saonce, naucea, deauce, tnice, atonce, dnce, audeiance, davance, oatience, tinymce, vidence, meance, disency, saunce, dianoise, radaince, mance, matnice, cadance, baance, darcey, ordanice, danzel, dencer, tenacy, adueince, anice, disance, nnacy, danges, onace, ance, donec, redunce, nancey, audenace, giudeance, tsince, dinsney, matanace, denced, veidence, hance, odience, ditance, guadance, dascen, dancce, awncer, danie, domance, tenacey, tence, denchur, depence, teance, vancy, adance, dnaces, darnkes, quidance, aonce, dences, dancen, doniance, domanace, maitance, donre, dabce, denye, dacne, swnce, dezne, adiuence, dande, maitnece, dannie, adeance, adence, adnacer, danuel, danii, donouce, dsney, donse, dyname, guuidance, guydence, seance, toloance, danaus plexippu s, xance, eance, dznce, dsnce, dwnce, dqnce, dajce, dahce, danxe, danve, danfe, dancs, dancd, dancr, danc4, danc3, sdance, dsance, xdance, dxance, cdance, dcance, fdance, dfance, rdance, edance, deance, dzance, daznce, dasnce, dwance, dawnce, dqance, daqnce, dabnce, danbce, damnce, danmce, dajnce, danjce, dahnce, danhce, danxce, dancxe, danvce, dancve, danfce, dancfe, dandce, dancde, dancwe, dancew, dancse, dances, danced, dancre, danc4e, dance4, danc3e, dance3, adnce, danec, ddance, daance, dannce, dancee, dance, lance, dcnce, dalce, daoce, danke, danbe, dancu, dancm, danca, dancg, d ance, da nce, dan ce, danc e.
Definition of dance:
- The dance is spoken of in Holy Scripture universally as symbolical of some rejoicing, and is often coupled for the sake of contrast with mourning, as in ( Ecclesiastes 3:4 ) comp. Psal 30:11; Matt 11:17 In the earlier period it is found combined with some song or refrain, ( Exodus 15:20 ; Exodus 32:18 Exodus 32:19 ; 1 Samuel 21:11 ) and with the tambourine ( Authorized Version " timbrel"), more especially in those impulsive outbursts of popular feeling which cannot find sufficient vent in voice or in gesture singly. Dancing formed a part of the religious ceremonies of the Egyptians, and was also common in private entertainments. For the most part dancing was carried on by the women, the two sexes seldom and not customarily intermingling. The one who happened to be near of kin to the champion of the hour led the dance. In the earlier period of the Judges the dances of the virgins of Shiloh. ( Judges 21:19-23 ) were certainly part of a religious festivity. Dancing also had its place among merely festive amusements, apart from any religious character. ( Jeremiah 31:4 Jeremiah 31:13 ; Mark 6:22 ) [ E] indicates this entry was also found in Easton's Bible Dictionary
- a musical instrument of percussion, supposed to have been used by the Hebrews at an early period of their history. [ E] indicates this entry was also found in Easton's Bible Dictionary
- found in Judges 21:21 Judges 21:23 ; Psalms 30:11 ; 149:3 ; 150:4 ; Jeremiah 31:4 Jeremiah 31:13 , etc., as the translation of hul , which points to the whirling motion of Oriental sacred dances. It is the rendering of a word ( rakad') which means to skip or leap for joy, in Eccl. 3:4 ; Job 21:11 ; Isaiah 13:21 , etc. In the New Testament it is in like manner the translation of different Greek words, circular motion ( Luke 15:25 ); leaping up and down in concert ( Matthew 11:17 ), and by a single person ( Matthew 14:6 ). It is spoken of as symbolical of rejoicing ( Eccl 3:4 . Compare Psalms 30:11 ; Matthew 11: : 17 ). The Hebrews had their sacred dances expressive of joy and thanksgiving, when the performers were usually females ( Exodus 15:20 ; 1 Samuel 18:6 ). The ancient dance was very different from that common among Western nations. It was usually the part of the women only ( Exodus 15:20 ; Judges 11:34 ; comp 5:1 ). Hence the peculiarity of David's conduct in dancing before the ark of the Lord ( 2 Samuel 6:14 ). The women took part in it with their timbrels. Michal should, in accordance with the example of Miriam and others, have herself led the female choir, instead of keeping aloof on the occasion and " looking through the window." David led the choir " uncovered", i.e., wearing only the ephod or linen tunic. He thought only of the honour of God, and forgot himself. From being reserved for occasions of religious worship and festivity, it came gradually to be practised in common life on occasions of rejoicing ( Jeremiah 31:4 ). The sexes among the Jews always danced separately. The daughter of Herodias danced alone ( Matthew 14:6 ).
- To leap or move with measured step to music; to leap and frisk about; to move nimbly or up and down.
- To dandle; leap, quiver, flit, or skip lightly.
- To cause to dance, or move nimbly or merrily about, or up and down; to dandle.
- To give a dancing motion to; perform; as, to dance a jig.
- To cause to dance or jump.
- To move with measured steps, or to a musical accompaniment; to go through, either alone or in company with others, with a regulated succession of movements, ( commonly) to the sound of music; to trip or leap rhythmically.
- To move nimbly or merrily; to express pleasure by motion; to caper; to frisk; to skip about.
- The leaping, tripping, or measured stepping of one who dances; an amusement, in which the movements of the persons are regulated by art, in figures and in accord with music.
- A tune by which dancing is regulated, as the minuet, the waltz, the cotillon, etc.
- To move the body and feet rhythmically to music; perform the figures of a dance; move nimbly or merrily.
- To move with measured steps to music.
- To move with varied steps to musical time.
- skip, leap, or move up and down or sideways; " Dancing flames"; " The children danced with joy"
- 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"
- move in a graceful and rhythmical way; " The young girl danced into the room"
- To make to dance: to dandle.
- To move nimbly; to leap and frisk about; to move with measured steps.
- taking a series of rhythmical steps ( and movements) in time to music
- an artistic form of nonverbal communication
- a party for social dancing
- a party of people assembled for dancing
- A regulated movement of the feet to a rhythmical musical accompaniment; a dancing party, less formal than a ball; one round of dancing.
- The movement of one or more persons with measured steps to music.
- A series of rhythmic concerted movements timed to music.
- A dancing party; tune to dance by.
- A stepping with motions of the body adjusted to the measure of a tune, particularly of two or more in concert. Dance of death, an allegorical representation, of a more or less grimly humorous character, of the universal power of death. To dance attendance, to wait upon so as to gain favour by obsequious attentions.