Meaning of “go together” in the English Dictionary

british dictionary
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"go together" in British English

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go together

phrasal verb with go uk /ɡəʊ/ us /ɡoʊ/ verb present participle going, past tense went, past participle gone

(LOOK GOOD)

B1 to look good together:

Do you think the cream dress and the blue jacket go together?

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(RELATIONSHIP)

informal If two people are going together, they have a romantic or sexual relationship with each other.

(Definition of “go together” from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"go together" in American English

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go together

phrasal verb with go us /ɡoʊ/ verb present tense goes, present participle going, past tense went /went/ , past participle gone /ɡɔn, ɡɑn/

to regularly exist at the same time, or often be found in the same place:

Movies and popcorn just seem to go together.

If items of clothing, furniture, or food go together, they look or taste good when experienced at the same time:

His suit, shirt, and tie didn't really go together.

(Definition of “go together” from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

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