sing-along or sing·a·long [sing-uh-lawng, -long] EXAMPLES|WORD ORIGIN noun an informal or unrehearsed singing of songs by a group of people, usually under the direction of a leader; songfest. an occasion marked by such singing.

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  • Origin of sing-along First recorded in 1955–60; noun use of verb phrase sing along Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019 Examples from the Web for sing-along Contemporary Examples of sing-along

  • This is a chihuahua who likes to sing-along to a Vampire Weekend song.

    This Is a Video of Baxter the Baby Dog Singing Vampire Weekend’s “Cape Cod Kwassa Kwassa”

    Brian Ries

    October 15, 2013

  • Every year, according to one Fox staffer, she invites everyone over to her house for a Christmas-carol sing-along.

    Lauren Green, the Woman Behind Fox News’ Reza Aslan Interview Debacle

    David Freedlander

    July 30, 2013

  • The “Sweet Caroline” sing-along is just one of many moments that create the euphoric atmosphere of Penn State football.

    Penn State Goes Too Far in Its Purge of All Things Paterno

    John Hendrickson

    August 29, 2012

  • Word Origin and History for sing-along

    1959, noun and adjective, from verbal phrase; see sing (v.) + along (adv.). Originally associated with U.S. music producer Mitch Miller (1911-2010).

    Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper

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