Jazz Age

NOUN
  1. the 1920s in the United States characterized in the novels of F. Scott Fitzgerald as a period of wealth, youthful exuberance, and carefree hedonism
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How To Use Jazz Age In A Sentence

  • Among numerous accomplishments, he ushered in the Jazz Age and heralded the fabled Harlem Renaissance.
  • The group's second Annual event will juxtapose two distinct levels of dress-up: Jazz Age (tailcoats and beaded gowns) plus seasonal costumery. Swinging Into November
  • In fact it is difficult to imagine anyone more divorced from the spirit of the Jazz Age than the priggish, puritanical, non-smoking, non-drinking young Popper.
  • When the jazz age roared in, for example, the flamboyant Tom Mix replaced the Victorian William S. Hart as the most popular Western hero of the teens.
  • Stripping and teasing, as well as dancing and prancing, began in the Jazz Age of the 1920s, when black performers became famous for doing the shimmy.
  • Another Vera Wang was a simple slip dress with ribbons at the shoulder and jewelled trim to give it some Jazz Age sparkle.
  • The twenties have spawned an image of bathtub gin, speakeasies, flappers, and decadence: in short, The Jazz Age.
  • In his latest film, he evokes the lost glamour of the Jazz Age, blurring lines until the image seems to recede into misty memories.
  • Bogart dove head first into the Jazz Age lifestyle, always up for late night revels.
  • So when a dirty dish sends Valentine down to the scullery to fire the imperfect, immigrant maid responsible, he finds himself drawn into the seedier, more passionate side of the jazz age.
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