CAE Phrasal Verb: Go Along With

Below you will find the meaning of the phrasal verb 'go along with' which you are likely to find used in the Cambridge Advanced exam.

In addition to the meaning/definition, you will also find two examples of it being used with this meaning (to help you understand the use and the context it is used in better).

In order to remember this use, make sure to make an example in your own words with the phrasal verb.


To say that you agree with an opinion or a suggestion to do something that somebody has said.

"So, do you think we should do it now as Tom recommended, or wait for a week as I suggested?"
"I GO ALONG WITH you. I think it would be better to wait for a week before we do anything."

Why do you always GO ALONG WITH everything Jamie suggests we do? Are you too scared to disagree with him?

Click here to watch a YouTube video on this meaning of the phrasal verb

Return to the list of 50 commonly phrasal verbs in the CAE exam.