- v. Simple past of sing along.
“Hefty tenderloins, long picnic packs of twenty-four drumsticks, expensive center-cut pork chops, and the occasional fluke-threaded flounder blurred past me as I sang along in my head and would flash back to wonderful Saturday nights of staying up with Babci back in the old days in the old house, when my parents would go dancing each weekend at the Polish Home in Chicopee, and I would gorge on the sitcoms and on the snacks Babci would bring to my TV tray at the end of each half hour.”
“A tall clever-looking boy who sometimes sang along with his companion.”
“But it was such a romantic gesture that soon the whole place joined in and sang along to Sweet Caroline.”
“ON THE WAY back up Route 95 I sang along with Slaid Cleaves doing his song “Sinner’s Prayer” until I couldn’t stand it anymore and I called up Roz and left a message.”
“We knew the words by heart and sang along with the radio: “Now I got them steadily depressin', low-down mind-messin' workin' at the car wash blues.””
“His father sang along with her in his clear and easy voice as he checked the level on the shelves Mrs. Larson wanted in her utility closet.”
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