listen to the pronunciation of vogue
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} rağbet
in vogue moda halinde
{i} popülarite
{i} moda

Cinsiyetçilik gibi terimler şimdi moda. - Terms like sexism are now in vogue.

Bu biraz modaya uygun ama fiyat çok fazla. - It's kind of in vogue, but the price is too much!

{i} tutma
vogue word
{i} moda sözcük
vogue word
{i} tutulan sözcük
all the vogue
çok moda
be in vogue
moda olmak
in vogue
Moda halinde, itibarda
all the vogue
çok popüler
be in full vogue
büyük rağbette olmak
be in vogue
rağbette olmak
come into vogue
(deyim) revaçta olmak
come into vogue
moda olmak
have a shortlived vogue
modası çabuk geçmek
in vogue
modaya uygun

Bu biraz modaya uygun ama fiyat çok fazla. - It's kind of in vogue, but the price is too much!

to be in vogue
revaç bulmak
Englisch - Englisch
A fashion and lifestyle magazine
the prevailing fashion or style

Miniskirts were the vogue in the '60s.

popularity or a current craze

Hula hoops are no longer in vogue.

the prevalent way or fashion
{i} fashion; popularity
If something is in vogue, is very popular and fashionable. If it comes into vogue, it becomes very popular and fashionable. Pale colours are much more in vogue than autumnal bronzes and coppers. the hippie-ethnic look which came into vogue in the late 60s. a fashion magazine for women, which includes photographs of expensive clothes and articles about new fashions, health, and beauty. a popular and fashionable style, activity, method etc = fashion vogue for (from voga, from vogare )
If there is a vogue for something, it is very popular and fashionable. Despite the vogue for so-called health teas, there is no evidence that they are any healthier = trend, fad
{n} fashion, mode, esteem, credit, repute
{i} monthly American magazine for women, one of the leading English-language women's magazines (covers topics such as: health, beauty, fashion, arts, etc.)
Fun fair Said in all South-east to indicate this kind of fair Formerly certain vogues in Lyon were very run, in particular the Vogue of Chestnuts of the Croix-Rousse Two other vogues were very famous in the area: that of Ile Barbe (festivals of Pentecost) and that of Dardilly (alas, for two years, the latter has not had place, fault of organizers)
The way or fashion of people at any particular time; temporary mode, custom, or practice; popular reception for the time; used now generally in the phrase in vogue
Influence; power; sway
the popular taste at a given time; "leather is the latest vogue"; "he followed current trends"; "the 1920s had a style of their own
A culturally mixed, independent city noted for high culture, wealth and fashion
the popular taste at a given time; "leather is the latest vogue"; "he followed current trends"; "the 1920s had a style of their own"
the prevailing fashions, practice, or style
a current state of general acceptance and use
vogue word
A neologism that gains sudden popularity but is forgotten after a relatively short time, such as wardrobe malfunction
vogue word
{i} buzzword, technical word or neologism that has become stylish, fashion word
elegant, fashionable or chic
all the vogue
very fashionable, very popular
in vogue
fashionable, in style, popular
in vogue
in the current fashion or style
remain in vogue
stay in style
plural of vogue
elegant and stylish; "chic elegance"; "a smart new dress"; "a suit of voguish cut"
in accord with the latest fad; "trendy ideas"; "trendy clothes"; "voguish terminology"
{s} fashionable, modish, trendy, stylish, chic

    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈvōg/ /ˈvoʊɡ/


    [ vOg ] (noun.) 1571. {1565} From Middle French vogue from Middle French vogue "wave, course of success" from Old French vogue "a rowing" from voguer "to row, sway, set sail", of Germanic origin, from Old Saxon wogōn "to sway, rock", var. of wagōn "to float, fluctuate" from Proto-Germanic *wagojanan (“to sway, fluctuate”) and Proto-Germanic *wēga- (“water in motion”), from Proto-Germanic *weganan (“to move, carry, weigh”) from Proto-Indo-European *wegh- (“to move, go, transport”). Akin to Old Saxon wegan "to move", Old High German wegan "to move", Old English wegan "to move, carry, weigh", Old Norse vaga "to sway, fluctuate", Old English wagian "to sway, totter". More at wag.

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