The repertoire of tumor-infiltrating T cells is an emerging method for characterizing effective antitumor T-cell responses. Oligoclonal expansion of the tumor T-cell repertoire has been evaluated; however, their association with antitumor effects is unclear. We demonstrate here that the polyclonal fraction of the tumor-reactive T-cell repertoire, consisting of relatively minor clones, increased in tumor-bearing mice treated with monoclonal anti–programmed death-ligand 1 (PD-L1) or anti-CD4, which correlated with antitumor effects. Meanwhile, the size of the oligoclonal fraction consisting of major clones remained unchanged. Moreover, the polyclonal fraction was enriched in progenitor exhausted T cells, which are essential for a durable antitumor response, and was more dependent on CCR7+ migratory dendritic cells, which are responsible for priming tumor-reactive T cells in the tumor-draining lymph nodes. These results suggest that the expansion of diverse tumor-reactive clones (“clonal spreading”) represents characteristics of antitumor T-cell responses induced by anti-CD4 and anti–PD-L1 treatment.