go along with


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go along with someone or something

 
1. Lit. to travel along with someone or something. Dorothy went along with the scarecrow for a while until they met a lion.
2. Fig. to agree with someone or agree to something. I will go along with you on that matter. I will go along with Sharon's decision, of course.
3. Fig. to consent on the choice of someone or something. I go along with Jane. Tom would be a good treasurer. Sharon will probably go along with chocolate. Everyone likes chocolate!
4. Fig. to play along with someone or something; to pretend that you are party to someone's scheme. I went along with the gag for a while.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lots of physical slapstick with this one along with plenty of colorful, wacky characters to go along with Chester.
But Coughlin's explanations for why Blair ultimately decided to go along with the Bush administration do not add up.
The heroic figure is Jackson, the only black member of the team, who refuses to go along with the robbery and talks sense to Nate.
The very young receive animal sounds to go along with their fun story line.
Over 2,500 people were there to watch the film, eat free food, drink free liquor, and observe all the crazy antics that go along with a good party.
He does not go along with everything Ali G says (he firmly objects to the term ho, for example), but he's a good sport.
He challenged Republicans - including Assembly Republican Caucus chairman Tony Strickland, R-Camarillo - to either go along with his budget proposal or work toward compromise.
But Bush's attitude toward the United Nations became altogether clear on September 12 when he told the United Nations that it must go along with his war on Iraq or render itself "irrelevant.