[ UK /ˈɛskɐpˌe‍ɪd/ ]
[ US /ˈɛskəˌpeɪd/ ]
NOUN
  1. any carefree episode
  2. a wild and exciting undertaking (not necessarily lawful)
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How To Use escapade In A Sentence

  • Her escapades and experiences show just how like animals we humans really are.
  • If Linnaeus hadn't busied himself so much with the sex lives of plants and paid some attention to the livelier and certainly slimier sexual escapades of slugs, he certainly would have corrected his little mistake. Archive 2009-01-01
  • Prime Minister Kevin Rudd's new campaign against teenage binge drinking in Australia revived questions last week about his own drunken escapade in a New York strip club.
  • There is an inevitable escapade in Paris, followed by dithering, separation and reunion.
  • The more I learn about Jordan's past escapades, the less sympathy I have for him.
  • Far more serious escapades — levities relating to love, wine, cards, betting — were talked of, with no doubt more or less of exaggeration. A Changed Man
  • Reading it made clear why she considered the election of 2010 even more outrageous than previous shameful Afghan escapades in electioneering and fraud. Ann Jones: Big Men, Big Money, Big Voting Scam: The American Midterm Election -- in Afghanistan
  • How worthless the whole drawn-out escapade has been.
  • And we have ways of making sure that the escapade of that silly young man at Southend gets widely reported.
  • Is a good place to start: Of course, rabbet will avoid the facts and he and other will go off on some tangential escapade. Came up empty and got dissed
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