dancercise

Any aerobic exercise in the form of energetic dance

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  • dancercise — (Brit.) n. aerobic dance exercise, energetic dance movements carried out as an aerobic exercise (also dancercize) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • dancercise — /dan seuhr suyz , dahn /, n. vigorous dancing done as an exercise for physical fitness. [1980 85; DANCE + (EXER)CISE] * * * …   Universalium

  • dancercise — (also dancercize) noun a system of aerobic exercise using dance movements …   English new terms dictionary

  • dancercise — danc•er•cise [[t]ˈdæn sərˌsaɪz, ˈdɑn [/t]] n. spo vigorous dancing done as an exercise for physical fitness • Etymology: 1980–85; dance+(exer)cise …   From formal English to slang

  • dancercise — /dan seuhr suyz , dahn /, n. vigorous dancing done as an exercise for physical fitness. [1980 85; DANCE + (EXER)CISE] …   Useful english dictionary

  • dancercises — dancercise (Brit.) n. aerobic dance exercise, energetic dance movements carried out as an aerobic exercise (also dancercize) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • exercise — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) n. drill (see exertion); (pl.) ceremonies (see rite). v. perform, use; train, drill; disturb (see discontent). II (Roget s IV) n. 1. [Action, undertaken for training] Syn. practice, exertion, drill,… …   English dictionary for students

  • exertion — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) Physical effort Nouns 1. exertion, energy, effort, strain, tug, pull, stretch, struggle, trouble, pains, endeavor, action; work ethic. 2. (physical exercises) a. gymnastics, athletics, acrobatics; ariel …   English dictionary for students

  • gymnastics — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) n. pl. athletics, acrobatics, exercises, calisthenics. See contention, exertion. II (Roget s IV) n. Syn. trapeze performance, health exercises, acrobatics, aerobatics, aerobics, therapeutics, body… …   English dictionary for students

  • exercise — {{11}}exercise (n.) mid 14c., condition of being in active operation; practice for the sake of training, from O.Fr. exercice (13c.) exercise, execution of power; physical or spiritual exercise, from L. exercitium training, exercise, from… …   Etymology dictionary

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