English version

climb/jump/get on the bandwagon

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishclimb/jump/get on the bandwagonclimb/jump/get on the bandwagonto start doing or saying something that a lot of people are already doing or saying – used to show disapproval I don’t want to look as if I’m jumping on a green bandwagon. bandwagon
Examples from the Corpus
climb/jump/get on the bandwagonAnd other quick-serve restaurant chains, such as Boston Market, are jumping on the bandwagon.Companies such as Oracle are jumping on the bandwagon, too, with low-priced network computers.Just a preliminary communication first, without the experimental details, so that nobody can jump on the bandwagon right away.The Communists have climbed on the bandwagon, but only to put the brakes on.If the petition is advertised, more creditors may jump on the bandwagon.Competitors are certain to jump on the bandwagon with rival systems and Nimslo's much-vaunted patents could be unable to stop them.For a while, the seif-centred members of celebrity circles were falling over themselves in their eagerness to jump on the bandwagon.And everyone tried to climb on the bandwagon.
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