segue

[ US /ˈsɛɡ, ˈsɛɡweɪ/ ]
[ UK /sˈɛɡwe‍ɪ/ ]
VERB
  1. proceed without interruption; in music or talk
    He segued into another discourse
NOUN
  1. the act of changing smoothly from one state or situation to another
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How To Use segue In A Sentence

  • Colours Beyond Colours" opens with a Jamaican-sounding speaker ostensibly describing the supersensory effects of LSD, and then segueing into a cod-'60s-didactic announcement about the electromagnetic spectrum. PopMatters
  • In interview, he'll often segue into a boorish, rambling mode which - while always hilarious - still seems like performance.
  • He was struggling to read a funny e-mail, but it rendered him speechless, so he segued into the next song without introduction.
  • Transitions between items were subtly managed — cadential flourishes on the harpsichord let unlike segue into unlike. Times, Sunday Times
  • That is a nice segue to my biggest complaint, the reason why it only gets 3-stars for me—the overall service.
  • The man who had hoped to segue from comedy returned to the role he hated and the director he couldn't abide.
  • The theme music is overused, but it is expressive, and the scene where the theme segues into and out of ‘Moonglow’ is ingenious.
  • There are random segues from black & white to color stock (sometimes in the same scene) that seem to exist only to remind us how visually unimaginative the film is compared to Oliver Stone's work.
  • Once the producers felt we had seen enough of that, the camera seemlessly segued into another grassy scene: one with prehistoric, upright, hairy Homo habilis digging holes and groping for food, circa two million years ago.
  • A couple try to save their marriage, while their houseguest discovers her sexuality...
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