in vogue

(redirected from vogue)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

*in vogue

fashionable; faddish. (*Typically: be ~; get ~.) This style of coat is no longer in vogue. That word isn't in vogue any longer.
References in classic literature ?
She is discussed by her dear friends with all the genteelest slang in vogue, with the last new word, the last new manner, the last new drawl, and the perfection of polite indifference.
There's a certain amount of cant in vogue about Starvation, and I mean to Put it Down.
He turned to the huge bundle of clippings which had come in from his press bureau, and read about himself and his vogue, which had become a furore.
Also it was miserably and criminally delayed by the soulless legal red tape then in vogue.
After closely examining the dial and observing that it was nearly twelve o'clock, I opened it at the back and was interested to observe an inner case of ivory, upon which was painted a miniature portrait in that exquisite and delicate manner which was in vogue during the eighteenth century.
The duello with its stately etiquette had not yet come into vogue, but rough and sudden encounters were as common as they must ever be when hot-headed youth goes abroad with a weapon strapped to its waist.
Peter's recitation was one greatly in vogue at that time, beginning,
I hold very unpopular opinions as to the athletic displays which are so much in vogue in England just now.
Gorboduc,' gave it an immediate and lasting vogue for tragedy and high comedy.
My old acquaintances in Paris, or the she-coxcombs on whom I used to dance attendance, would be puzzled to recognize in me the man who had a certain vogue in his day, the sybarite accustomed to all the splendor, luxury, and finery of Paris.
Lord Greystoke was immaculately and appropriately garbed--to the minutest detail he was vogue.
By the standards which he knew, he, too, was vogue--utterly vogue, as was the primal ancestor before the first eviction.
He was well-mounted upon a sturdy chestnut cob, and had the graceful seat of an experienced horseman; while his riding gear, though free from such fopperies as were then in vogue, was handsome and well chosen.
He was neatly attired in a plum-coloured coat, with as large a collar of black velvet as his figure could carry; a silken waistcoat, bedecked with golden sprigs; a chaste neckerchief much in vogue at that day, representing a preserve of lilac pheasants on a buff ground; pantaloons so highly decorated with side-stripes that each leg was a three-stringed lute; and a hat of state very high and hard.
Some people by prudent management and leaving it off piece by piece like a flannel waistcoat in warm weather, even contrive, in time, to dispense with it altogether; but there be others who can assume the garment and throw it off at pleasure; and this, being the greatest and most convenient improvement, is the one most in vogue.