rehearse


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rehearse

To practice or repeat an action, emotion, operation, phrase, or thought to attain mastery of it.
References in periodicals archive ?
16, 2018 photo, Ne-Yo rehearses for his performance for the Miss Universe 2018 with Miss Puerto Rico, Kiara Ortega.
Students at Coventry University rehearse King Lear with students in Finland
Shahid then asked the production crew to send a message to Kareena telling her to wrap up quickly so that he can rehearse and leave for a scheduled shoot.
Thoughtful people rehearse for important conversations.
"We needed to rehearse and the only place we could find was a piano shop.
Right and below, Kyle Jones (13) who plays Billy and pupils rehearsing GREAT MOVERS Pupils from Lord Lawson of Beamish School in Birtley rehearse Billy Elliot ahead of the show STAR TURN Lord Lawson of Beamish pupil, Kyle Jones, 13, will play Billy Elliot in a special performance at Sunderland Empire
It's a grueling 20-hour marathon that takes five years to plan and rehearse.
During the day the choir will rehearse Mozart Requiem and extracts from Bach St Matthew Passion.
The medieval French verb rehercer (from herce, "harrow") meant "to go over again with a harrow." English borrowed this verb as rehersen, later rehearse. When we rehearse something we are, so to speak, going over the same ground again and again.
Pacino, who won the best actor Oscar for 1992's "Scent of a Woman," said Wednesday that the best tip he could give about acting was "to rehearse."
Actors and collections catering to them will find How to Rehearse When There's No Rehearsal a winner: it assists actors in all mediums including television and film and uses over forty years experience on theatre, film and television to provide actors with a step-by-step program for developing and building a character.
"One of the worst things a commentator can do is rehearse," he said.