- 2 Post By Mehrgan
- 1 Post By 5jj
'To go for a boogie'?
Is this a British idiom meaning 'to flee'?
The research was part of his investigation into “dance confidence” (DC) – the factor that makes the difference between you
sitting glued to the bar seat and actually going for a boogie.
Re: 'To go for a boogie'?
No. It means 'go for a boogie'.
Originally Posted by Mehrgan
Context is important. Please provide enough for us to be able to deal effectively with your question.
Your thread title should include all or part of the word/phrase being discussed.
If you just want to know the meaning of a word, try OneLook Dictionary Search first.
By cathysweety in forum Ask a Teacher
Last Post: 15-Sep-2007, 14:32
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