An expression or exclamation declaring one's resolution to do something, as in This hill is steeper than any I've skied before, but here goes! This usage is sometimes amplified to here goes nothing, meaning one is starting something that one doubts will succeed, as in I've never tried this before, but here goes nothing. [Early 1800s]
here one goes again. Someone is repeating the same action or speech, especially an undesirable one. For example, Here he goes again, criticizing all his colleagues, or The power's out—here we go again. [Colloquial; mid-1900s]
Words nearby here goes
How to use here goes in a sentence
The best comparison here for an American audience is, well, Internet stuff.
“Please, please do not permit this to happen here in Florida,” wrote Cris K. Smith of East Polk County.
Toomey lives here with her husband, Mark, a managing director at Goldman Sachs, and their two daughters.
So here I am in my requisite Lululemon pants, grunting along to an old hip-hop song at a most ungodly hour.
“I love my job and I love my city and I am committed to the work here,” he said in a statement.The Golden State Preps for the ‘Red Wedding’ of Senate Races|David Freedlander|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The Duchess had also a tent for their sick men; so that we had a small town of our own here, and every body employed.
This is the first and principal point at which we can stanch the wastage of teaching energy that now goes on.The Salvaging Of Civilisation|H. G. (Herbert George) Wells
Here began indeed, in the drab surroundings of the workshop, in the silent mystery of the laboratory, the magic of the new age.The Unsolved Riddle of Social Justice|Stephen Leacock
The people here retained the same paganism and barbarity, only they were not so dangerous, being conquered by the Muscovites.
Genoa has but recently and partially felt the new impulse, yet even here the march of improvement is visible.Glances at Europe|Horace Greeley