from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of vogue.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • So, on Netflix is lited as "Walter Wagner's Vogues of 1938", but it comes up on a search for 'vogues'.

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  • Next there's an African-American guy with an awkward hair situation who does a few moves before we cut to a hint of an animation that segues into a really cute girl, who I think I hope is gay, and who vogues.

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  • We endure Metta, Elisabetta, Kristin cute skirt, girl! and Chynna, who redeems herself by doing the dance that froze her up the first time, before Carson vogues!

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  • Teenage: sex, parenthood, drinking, violence, robbery, and drinking are effectively condoned by the state as alternative lifestyle choices, and effectivley encouraged through weird educational vogues and want of any moral condemnation.

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  • Outfitted in a stunning gold gown and fiery red lip, the 21-year-old country sensation vogues for the camera while preaching the values of "light as air" makeup.

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  • In mostly dark and brooding montages, she walks through a wasteland of abandoned homes and schools, looks at photographs of Chernobyl victims and vogues in front of footage of swimming dolphins.

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  • Why is he willing to get mocked and ridiculed locally, while he "vogues for veep", nationally*?

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  • Eating organs is the ultimate expression of all these vogues; what could be more adventurous and responsible and traditional and manly?

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  • The story might have him playing an effete easterner converted into a "real" American by the Old West, or demonstrating manly American virtues in decadent Europe or corrupt Latin America, or good-humoredly asserting American common sense in response to vogues like health faddism or pacifism, but in all these plots he was the exact same wholesome, attractive fellow he had always been.

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  • At clubs and raves -- the all-night dance parties held in fields or abandoned buildings -- E-vogues changed as quickly as musical tastes.

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