Recent Examples of didgeridoo from the Web
Practicing the didgeridoo may strengthen the muscles of people’s airways, the scientists say, making them less likely to collapse during sleep and helping snorers—and their partners—rest easy.
In a paper published in 2005 in The BMJ, Swiss researchers showed that regularly playing the didgeridoo, an Australian aboriginal wind instrument, reduced sleep apnea, which leads to snoring, broken sleep, and daytime exhaustion.
Peter Evans plays the trumpet like a homing device, a percussion instrument, a didgeridoo, or distant bird call.
Bryant Smith as a didgeridoo-playing cowboy prophet Funk trombonist Bryant Smith, creator of iO's Electrodide, has a new project called Ayahuasca Baby.
With grinding guitars, samples, synths, woodwinds, percussion and a didgeridoo, Ilad’s sonic kitchen sink is scattered and sure like Solo.
Onstage, a man in a furry cloak blew something that looked like an elephant trunk and sounded like a didgeridoo.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'didgeridoo.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of didgeridoo
First Known Use: 1919See Words from the same year
Seen and Heard
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