vogue

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References in classic literature ?
Stories of gypsies, who steal children, are not at all in vogue in this part of the world, and would not be believed.
Certainly, sir; and it has the advantage also of being in vogue amongst the less polished societies of the world.
Gascoigne's mind seemed to run on political topics, but whether relating to the past, present, or future, could not easily be determined, since the same ideas and phrases have been in vogue these fifty years.
I never could endure this compound, and indeed the preparation is not greatly in vogue among the more polite Typees.
You see, my high connexion must talk about something, sir; and it's only to get a subject into vogue with one or two ladies I could name to make it go down with the whole.
Therefore, Sweet railed at Pitman as vainly as Thersites railed at Ajax: his raillery, however it may have eased his soul, gave no popular vogue to Current Shorthand.
Adroitly D'Arnot led the conversation from point to point until the policeman had explained to the interested Tarzan many of the methods in vogue for apprehending and identifying criminals.
She used the word "diplomat," which was just then much in vogue among the children, in the special sense they attached to it.
I ought not to omit from the list of these favorites an author who was then beginning to have his greatest vogue, and who somehow just missed of being a very great one.
Following the simple, old-fashioned way in vogue then, Anne went down to the parlor on Gilbert's arm.