He said, "that new systems of nature were but new fashions, which would vary in every age; and even those, who pretend to demonstrate them from mathematical principles, would flourish but a short period of time, and be out of vogue when that was determined."
The above paragraph in the original editions (1726) takes another form, commencing:— "I told him that should I happen to live in a kingdom where lots were in vogue," &c.
And it is highly probable, that such travellers, who shall hereafter visit the countries described in this work of mine, may, by detecting my errors (if there be any), and adding many new discoveries of their own, justle me out of vogue, and stand in my place, making the world forget that ever I was an author.
There are no more uses of "vogue" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
Before Rand could apologize or engage further, Tanner and Betsy arrived together, looking like a Vogue spread—crisp slacks and jewel-toned shirts and gleaming gold watches and rings—and Tanner leaned toward my ear and whispered, Let me see where we are, and then Go was rushing in, all alarmed eyes and questions: What does this mean?
Gillian Flynn -- Gone Girl
The next afternoon, a Teen Vogue magazine just appeared on my bed.