Definition of a gogo in English:

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a gogo

Pronunciation: /ə ˈɡōˌɡō/

adjective

[postpositive] informal
In abundance; galore: Gershwin a gogo—all the hits
More example sentences
  • Between the patented Bruce smirk to the dancing with jet fighters to the high kicking Asian babe it was cliche a gogo.
  • It was screaming logo-a-gogo galore. It was utterly tasteless, vulgar and 199% excessive.
  • This past weekend was fun. Lexington-a-gogo with Timbe and Damnyell.

Origin

1960s: from French à gogo, from Old French gogue 'fun'.

More
  • agog from mid 16th century:

    If you are agog you are now very eager to hear or see something, but originally you were having fun. The word comes from Old French en gogues, ‘in mirth, in a merry mood’. The French-coined 1960s phrase a gogo, meaning ‘galore’, comes from the same root.

For editors and proofreaders

Syllabification: a go·go

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