- n. Plural form of sing-along.
“The Village Green, a block of open space at the southern end of town, is the hub of community activities such as Fourth of July fireworks and summer sing-alongs.”
“But group sing-alongs are rarely interesting musically so the movie climaxes with some of the least interesting clips.”
“It begins with the killer song "Sweet Baby James," which begins as almost a folk tune or lullaby but segues gently into a driver traveling the Berkshires on a snowy December, immediately linking Taylor both to the past of sing-alongs around the campfire and the future of deeply personal songwriting that he epitomized.”
“Group sing-alongs don't have to be painfully cheesy.”
“One of our best trips so far was to Paris, where we divided our time between vintage shopping, people-watching, wine consumption, and late-night sing-alongs in our hotel room.”
“But the cranked-up crowd's outward outpouring of emotion during sing-alongs and other random acts of fan worship made it seem like the Avetts have captured lightning in a bottle.”
“Playing shower sing-alongs you know and ones you don't from the likes of the Supremes and Martha Reeves And The Vandellas, the night's resident DJs Paddy Hughes and Tors Beedles will also be branching out into the Brill Building beat of the Shirelles and the Chiffons as well as the Phil Spector-fiddled oeuvre of the Ronettes and the Crystals.”
“There will also be books specifically geared towards older children, as well as a series of sing-alongs for very young children.”
“But if you want to learn children's songs to sing for children (for example, for sing-alongs at an orphanage), Cri-Cri is the gold standard.”
“And, speaking of sing-alongs, Sugar will have some travel games for our trip back West, including a karaoke something or other that is sure to be entertaining.”
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