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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishvoguevogue /vəʊɡ $ voʊɡ/ noun [countable usually singular, uncountable]  FASHIONABLEa popular and fashionable style, activity, method etc syn fashionvogue for the vogue for large families in the pre-war yearsbe in vogue/be the vogue Short skirts are very much in vogue just now. Suntanning first came into vogue in the mid-1930s.
Examples from the Corpus
voguePeople's fondness for wearing black and other dark colours was a vogue I never really liked.a vogue for the paintings of Claude LorraineIn the 1870s, after all, when plumpness was in vogue, physicians had encouraged people to gain weight.If you want to control the vogue for greed and exploitation, then start using local suppliers.came into vogueBefore cyanide fishing came into vogue, Hong Kong fleets had often used dynamite to blow fish out of the water.Scarlet talons came into vogue with suntanning, although they were sill considered rather racy until the mid-1930s.One tonic that came into vogue was even worse: strychnine.
VogueVogue trademark  a fashion magazine for women, which includes photographs of expensive clothes and articles about new fashions, health, and beauty
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