Antonyms for go along

Grammar : Verb
Spell : goh
Phonetic Transcription : goʊ

Definition of go along

Origin :
  • 1727, "action of going," from go (v.). The sense of "a try or turn at something" is from 1825; meaning "something that goes, a success" is from 1876. Phrase on the go "in constant motion" is from 1843.
  • verb agree, cooperate
Example sentences :
  • Mart, I've got tickets to a show,—a nice place,—and I want you to go along.
  • Extract from : « Ester Ried Yet Speaking » by Isabella Alden
  • Mart, you go along with her, and I'll see about things to-morrow.
  • Extract from : « Ester Ried Yet Speaking » by Isabella Alden
  • Well, I'm going to talk to father, and I think likely I'll want to go along with him.
  • Extract from : « Tip Lewis and His Lamp » by Pansy
  • See how they lift their feet, and go along like a high-stepper of a horse.
  • Extract from : « The Boy Scouts on Belgian Battlefields » by Lieut. Howard Payson
  • Certainly he will not go along the next week end––or the next, either.
  • Extract from : « A Breath of Prairie and other stories » by Will Lillibridge
  • If you don't want any one to see you, we will go along by the Mascle.
  • Extract from : « Abbe Mouret's Transgression » by Emile Zola
  • Go along too, Joe and Lucy, and get all the books you can; then we'll see.
  • Extract from : « Harper's Young People, June 29, 1880 » by Various
  • When he left, my soul seemed to go along, a companion of his own.
  • Extract from : « Chit-Chat; Nirvana; The Searchlight » by Mathew Joseph Holt
  • And I don't care if you go along with all the old men from here to Joppa.
  • Extract from : « Thankful's Inheritance » by Joseph C. Lincoln
  • Yes, he said, I entirely agree and go along with you in that.
  • Extract from : « Phaedo » by Plato

Synonyms for go along

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019