voguish


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vogu·ish

 (vō′gĭsh)
adj.
1. Fashionable; chic: a suit of voguish cut.
2. Temporarily in frequent use; faddish: voguish terminology.

vogu′ish·ly adv.
vogu′ish·ness n.

vogu•ish

(ˈvoʊ gɪʃ)

adj.
1. being in vogue; fashionable.
2. briefly popular or fashionable; faddish.
[1925–30]
vogu′ish•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.voguish - elegant and stylishvoguish - elegant and stylish; "chic elegance"; "a smart new dress"; "a suit of voguish cut"
stylish, fashionable - having elegance or taste or refinement in manners or dress; "a little less posh but every bit as stylish as Lord Peter Wimsey"; "the stylish resort of Gstadd"
2.voguish - in accord with the latest fadvoguish - in accord with the latest fad; "trendy ideas"; "trendy clothes"; "voguish terminology"
fashionable, stylish - being or in accordance with current social fashions; "fashionable clothing"; "the fashionable side of town"; "a fashionable cafe"
References in periodicals archive ?
You can also go on a retail therapy at Robinsons Department Stores and search through aisles of voguish clothes and shoes.
s nudge unit as the wackiest and most voguish corner of government -- it has expanded rapidly.
They're proof that veganism isn't a voguish dietary fad.
uk GROWER champagnes (small producers) are very voguish at the moment, and this blanc de blancs (100% chardonnay, as opposed to a blend) is a charmer.
Offering you the sophisticated winter wears and Hoodies, it gives you an all time voguish appearance.
Fashion, in certain voguish circles, is the center of one's universe.
Today, mudlarking is experiencing something of a voguish moment.
David Damrosch (2003) sees voguish academic interests allowing some works to circulate beyond their points of origin, shaping a mutable canon of world literature.
Franciacorta also comes in voguish ballet slipper pink as displayed in Ferghettina Franciacorta Brut Rose DOCG 2012, Italy (PS26, www.
These four new flavours and voguish designs are bang up to date.
Gillray's image depicts a voguish couple: a man sporting a striped pantaloon suit with a large cravat and a woman dressed in a high-waisted, short-sleeved tunic, wearing enormous ostrich plumes on her head.
In essence, Media 21 was really an elaboration of the above-cited vision of the then newly established MDA via the use of new buzzwords and phrases that echoed the language of the new digital and creative economy--referred to in some policy circles as the 'creative industries'--that became voguish from the early 2000s.