Origin of go-around
How to use go-around in a sentence
And yet, could Alison Grimes go around the state bragging about this?Inside the Democrats’ Godawful Midterm Election Wipeout|Michael Tomasky|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They have conventions for dance, and these kids go around the country as the winner.Nigel Lythgoe on How to Save Reality TV, ‘On the Town,’ and ‘Brokeback Ballroom’|Kevin Fallon|October 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Beyond lucking into a scholarship, of which there are only ever so many to go around, that means loans.Did Needs-Blind Admission Create the College Debt Crisis?|John McWhorter|July 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
You can go around all day and not hear anybody even mention Afghanistan.It Wasn’t Just Bergdahl. On Afghanistan, All of America Is AWOL.|Michael Daly|June 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This is likely to be Dewhurst's second go-around losing a GOP primary in the past two years.The Strange Texas Political Ad That Parodies Frozen|Ben Jacobs|May 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I can't go around docks without a boat, and I hain't got none.
You can't go around asking for a job and saying, "But I was making money for them."Nine Men in Time|Noel Miller Loomis
Now and then they would come close together; their trunks would strike each other, then they would separate and go around again.Kari the Elephant|Dhan Gopal Mukerji
She said all a body would have to do there was to go around all day long with a harp and sing, forever and ever.Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Complete|Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
You see, the house is largely furnished from my two rooms at college, and there was hardly enough to go around.The Idyl of Twin Fires|Walter Prichard Eaton
British Dictionary definitions for go-around
Other Idioms and Phrases with go-around
Also, go round. Satisfy a demand or need, as in Is there enough food to go around? [Mid-1800s]
Same as go about, def. 1.
go around with. Same as go with, def. 1.
go or run around in circles. Engage in excited but useless activity. For example, Bill ran around in circles trying organize us but to no avail. This idiom was first recorded in 1933. For what goes around comes around, see under full circle.