American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A casual gathering for group singing; a songfest.
- n. A spontaneous group singing, as by an audience at a performance.
- n. an event where a group of people sing together, especially with a person or small group leading
“The first event in June raised $304 for Equality Now, so bring your evil laugh back to the heart of Salem for a night of sing-along fun for a good cause!”
“Bring your evil laugh back to the heart of Salem for one last night of sing-along fun for a good cause!”
“So bring your evil laugh back to Cambridge for a night of sing-along fun for a good cause!”
“Friday the 13th was strictly B-movie in its technique, but it succeeded in perforating an American idyll: summer camp was never the same after those nice guitar-strumming sing-along kids got slashed in their lakeside cabins.”
“Finally, for those of us who fantasize about being Broadway dancers, there may be some satisfaction in the dance- and sing-along screening of "West Side Story" Thursday in Prospect Park.”
“The usual fun extras including a sing-along, outtakes, an alternate opener and more.”
“The night did not end there, with Wu-Tang founding member GZA following up Kanye's set with a sing-along to "Shimmy Shimmy Ya" and "Liquid Swords.”
“Listening to music by Ives is like wandering through a memory box filled with old photos, sing-along songbooks, political pamphlets, yellowed poems, the bass drum of a big brass band, remnants of an old watering hole, and perhaps a pair of boxing gloves.”
“He even has a great sing-along with Dr. Evil to “Just the Two of Us.””
“But," she says of the October 18 event, "Everything will be a sing-along.”
‘sing-along’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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