Dance To A Different Tune Meaning

Example: Alternative form of dance to a new tune
2004, Rolf A. F. Witzsche, Flight Without Limits, ISBN 1897046359, page 28:
  You can choose to override these laws, you can change the game, you can dance to a different tune.
2007, Cornelius J. Troost, Apes Or Angels?: Darwin, Dover, Human Nature, and Race, ISBN 1425955215, page ix:
  The single event that forced Christianity to dance to a different tune was Darwin's great 1859 book called On the Origin of Species.
2012, E.V. Thompson, Dream Traders, ISBN 0709096569:
  'We'll all be dancing to a different tune before long.' Killian somehow managed to produce the semblance of a smile. 'When trading in opium becomes legal I doubt if Gemmell Company will be lagging behind.'
To behave differently; to march to the beat of a different drummer.
2011, Scott Lyall & ‎Margery Palmer McCulloch, The Edinburgh Companion to Hugh MacDiarmid, ISBN 0748688293, page 128:
  In one way the book is a straightforward defence of eccentricity, a plea for the importance of valuing individuals who choose to dance to a different tune.
2012, Anonymous, The Erotic Memoirs of a Lusty Victorian Rake: Volume 2, ISBN 1444766759:
  Whether they walk or take a cab, they arrive at exactly the right time to bag a window seat and settle themselves down in comfort for their trip. Alas, I dance to a different tune. I have been catching trains all my life and throughout this time I have always been afraid of missing them.
2014, Jen Minkman, The Space In Between: A YA Paranormal Romance, page 29:
  Is it a crime to work like that? Is it so hard to accept that some people dance to a different tune?!
Used other than as an idiom: see dance,‎ different,‎ tune.