[ goh-goh ]
/ ˈgoʊ goʊ /


Definition for gogo (2 of 3)


[ goh-goh ]
/ ˈgoʊˌgoʊ /

adjective Informal.

Origin of go-go

1960–65; reduplication of go1, influenced in some senses by à gogo

Definition for gogo (3 of 3)

à gogo

or à Go·go, à go-go

[ uh goh-goh ]
/ ə ˈgoʊˌgoʊ /


as much as you like; to your heart's content; galore: food and drink à gogo.
with go-go music and dancing or a go-go atmosphere (used especially in the names of cabarets, discotheques, and the like): They danced all night at the Mistral à gogo.

Origin of à gogo

1960–65; < French, Middle French; gogo perhaps by reduplication and alteration of gogue witticism, jest (French goguette), expressive word of obscure origin
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for gogo

British Dictionary definitions for gogo (1 of 3)


/ (ˈɡɒɡɒ) /

noun Southern African


Word Origin for gogo

from Zulu

British Dictionary definitions for gogo (2 of 3)

à gogo

/ (ə ˈɡəʊˌɡəʊ) /

adjective, adverb

informal as much as one likes; galorewine à gogo

Word Origin for à gogo

C20: from French

British Dictionary definitions for gogo (3 of 3)


adjective informal, mainly US and Canadian

of or relating to discos or the lively music and dancing performed in them
dynamic or forceful

Word Origin for go-go

C20: altered from French à-gogo aplenty, ad lib: sense influenced by English verb go
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