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[vohg]

See more synonyms for vogue on Thesaurus.com
noun
  1. something in fashion, as at a particular time: Short hairdos were the vogue in the twenties.
  2. popular currency, acceptance, or favor; popularity: The book is having a great vogue.

Origin of vogue

1565–75; < Middle French: wave or course of success < Old Italian voga a rowing, derivative of vogare to row, sail <?

Related formspre·vogue, noun

Synonyms for vogue

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1. mode. See fashion.

Dictionary.com Unabridged examples Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Related Words for vogue

mod, now, in, latest, rage, style, popularity, prevalence, trend, favor, practice, use, custom, currency, thing, craze, way, usage, chic, fad

Examples from the Web for vogue

Contemporary Examples of vogue

  • Jourdan Dunn is the first sole black woman to feature on a British ‘Vogue’ cover in 12 years.

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  • Someone recently sent me an old Joan Didion essay on self-respect that appeared in Vogue.

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  • But the Madonna videos—particularly “Express Yourself” and “Vogue”—are uniquely spectacular.

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  • Condé Nast is known for its legacy publications, such as The New Yorker, Vanity Fair, Vogue, GQ, and more.

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  • Vogue editor Anna Wintour was spotted in a water taxi with the bridal party on Friday night as they disembarked at the Aman Hotel.

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Historical Examples of vogue

  • Circular windows at this period came into vogue in the gables of churches.

  • My aunt then sang a song which was very much in vogue, and made a great success.

  • Although at every point she was far from vogue, she impressed me not unpleasantly.

  • I mean to say, I felt that I was vogue in the finest sense of the word.

  • When the philosophy of M. Descartes appeared, what a vogue it had!

British Dictionary definitions for vogue

vogue

noun
  1. the popular style at a specified time (esp in the phrase in vogue)
  2. a period of general or popular usage or favourthe vogue for such dances is now over
adjective
  1. (usually prenominal) popular or fashionablea vogue word
Derived Formsvoguish, adjective

Word Origin for vogue

C16: from French: a rowing, fashion, from Old Italian voga, from vogare to row, of unknown origin

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012

Word Origin and History for vogue
n.

1570s, the vogue, "leading place in popularity, greatest success or acceptance," from Middle French vogue "fashion, success, drift, swaying motion (of a boat)" literally "a rowing," from Old French voguer "to row, sway, set sail," probably from Old Low German wogon, variant of wagon "float, fluctuate," literally "to balance oneself" (see weigh). Apparently the notion is of being "borne along on the waves of fashion." Italian vogare also probably is borrowed from Germanic. Phrase in vogue "having a prominent place in popular fashion" first recorded 1643. The fashion magazine began publication in 1892.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper

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