[ UK /bˈændwæɡən/ ]
[ US /ˈbændˌwæɡən/ ]
  1. a popular trend that attracts growing support
    when they saw how things were going everybody jumped on the bandwagon
  2. a large ornate wagon for carrying a musical band
    the gaudy bandwagon led the circus parade
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How To Use bandwagon In A Sentence

  • Whilst not the first so to do but well before the bandwagon hove into view, I proposed that MPs expenses must be place in full, unexpurgated, unredacted beauty online as are those of MSPs by the Scottish Parliament. Where The Huntsman leads, the hounds follow
  • So a few weeks ago, way, way behind the bandwagon, I discovered the Norah Jones album.
  • in periods of high merger activity there is a bandwagon effect with more and more firms seeking to engage in takeover activity
  • Those opposed to the application will cry foul, and those who have an axe to grind will jump on the bandwagon, heedless of the merits and demerits of the scheme.
  • Competitors have jumped on the bandwagon and started building similar machines.
  • Sometimes, though, I don't always get on the bandwagon before it rolls out of the gate.
  • Northern California golf clubs increasingly are joining the plastic-spikes-only bandwagon, but the legal implications are not lost on some.
  • All right, so this is all old news for you power punk simps, but this is a bandwagon I'm ready to climb on.
  • Jumping on the fuel-cell bandwagon with Honda, General Motors, and Toyota, Mercedes-Benz has announced it will begin leasing around 100 of its latest F-Cell fuel-cell vehicles in California starting this December. Mercedes-Benz to lease fuel-cell vehicles in California starting in December
  • For some time I have wondered why it is only Hollywood, and not our own film industry, that is riding the Shakespeare bandwagon.
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