(intr, adverb often foll by with) to refrain from disagreement; assent
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
How to use go along in a sentence
He was pinned to the cement for his refusal to go along with an arrest for selling loose cigarettes.The Wildly Peaceful, Human, Almost Boring, Ultimately Great New York City Protests for Eric Garner | Mike Barnicle | December 8, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
The politics look potentially most amenable in Pennsylvania, and even there a GOP legislature has to go along.
“Insurance companies are making up their own rules as they go along,” said Kalra of the Transgender Law Center.
After which we all just decided to go along with it and keep quiet?
It was arrogant,” he says, adding, “If you go along with the status quo in South Carolina, you can break the law with impunity.T-Rav: The Reality TV Star Running for Senate in South Carolina | Patricia Murphy | July 4, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
She said she'd be pleased to have me go along and learn how to 'trade,' 'cause if I was going to be a farmer I'd have to know.Dorothy at Skyrie | Evelyn Raymond
You go along with a hazel twig, and it dips when you cross water running underground.The Gold Trail | Harold Bindloss
Of course youll learnwell both have to learn as we go along, and even if we dont succeed its worth trying.Those Dale Girls | Frank Weston Carruth
Jim and I want to do a little more sleuthing so we might as well go along and camp when it gets dark, no matter where we are.The Adventure Girls at K Bar O | Clair Blank
With difficulty they were persuaded to go along with Robert Moffat on board one of the ships in the bay.Robert Moffat | David J. Deane
Other Idioms and Phrases with go along
Move on, proceed, as in She was going along, singing a little song. This expression is also used as an imperative meaning “be off” or “get away from here,” as in The police ordered them to go along. [First half of 1500s]
The American Heritage® Idioms Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company.