go away


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go away

vb
(intr, adverb) to leave, as when starting from home on holiday
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.go away - move away from a place into another direction; "Go away before I start to cry"; "The train departs at noon"
shove along, shove off, blow - leave; informal or rude; "shove off!"; "The children shoved along"; "Blow now!"
exit, get out, go out, leave - move out of or depart from; "leave the room"; "the fugitive has left the country"
2.go away - go away from a place; "At what time does your train leave?"; "She didn't leave until midnight"; "The ship leaves at midnight"
go out - leave the house to go somewhere; "We never went out when our children were small"
desert - leave behind; "the students deserted the campus after the end of exam period"
take leave, quit, depart - go away or leave
pop off - leave quickly
walk away, walk off - go away from; "The actor walked off before he got his cue"; "I got annoyed and just walked off"
hightail - leave as fast as possible; "We hightailed it when we saw the police walking in"
walk out - leave abruptly, often in protest or anger; "The customer that was not served walked out"
come away - leave in a certain condition; "She came away angry"
vamoose, decamp, skip - leave suddenly; "She persuaded him to decamp"; "skip town"
bugger off, buzz off, scram, fuck off, get - leave immediately; used usually in the imperative form; "Scram!"
beetle off, bolt out, run off, run out, bolt - leave suddenly and as if in a hurry; "The listeners bolted when he discussed his strange ideas"; "When she started to tell silly stories, I ran out"
ride away, ride off - ride away on a horse, for example
go out - take the field; "The soldiers went out on missions"
tarry, linger - leave slowly and hesitantly
take off, start out, set forth, set off, set out, start, depart, part - leave; "The family took off for Florida"
pull out, get out - move out or away; "The troops pulled out after the cease-fire"
exit, get out, go out, leave - move out of or depart from; "leave the room"; "the fugitive has left the country"
rush away, rush off - depart in a hurry
fly the coop, head for the hills, hightail it, lam, run away, scarper, scat, take to the woods, turn tail, run, bunk, break away, escape - flee; take to one's heels; cut and run; "If you see this man, run!"; "The burglars escaped before the police showed up"
slip away, sneak away, sneak off, sneak out, steal away - leave furtively and stealthily; "The lecture was boring and many students slipped out when the instructor turned towards the blackboard"
vacate, abandon, empty - leave behind empty; move out of; "You must vacate your office by tonight"
pull up stakes, depart, leave - remove oneself from an association with or participation in; "She wants to leave"; "The teenager left home"; "She left her position with the Red Cross"; "He left the Senate after two terms"; "after 20 years with the same company, she pulled up stakes"
3.go away - become invisible or unnoticeablego away - become invisible or unnoticeable; "The effect vanished when day broke"
dematerialise, dematerialize - become immaterial; disappear
clear - go away or disappear; "The fog cleared in the afternoon"
bob under - disappear suddenly, as if under the surface of a body of water
end, cease, terminate, finish, stop - have an end, in a temporal, spatial, or quantitative sense; either spatial or metaphorical; "the bronchioles terminate in a capillary bed"; "Your rights stop where you infringe upon the rights of other"; "My property ends by the bushes"; "The symphony ends in a pianissimo"
4.go away - get lost, as without warning or explanation; "He disappeared without a trace"
fall away, fall off - diminish in size or intensity
fall - go as if by falling; "Grief fell from our hearts"
die - disappear or come to an end; "Their anger died"; "My secret will die with me!"
go - be abolished or discarded; "These ugly billboards have to go!"; "These luxuries all had to go under the Khmer Rouge"
absent, remove - go away or leave; "He absented himself"
blow over, evanesce, fleet, fade, pass off, pass - disappear gradually; "The pain eventually passed off"
fade, wither - lose freshness, vigor, or vitality; "Her bloom was fading"
skip town, take a powder - disappear without notifying anyone (idiom)
die off, die out - become extinct; "Dinosaurs died out"
desorb - go away from the surface to which (a substance) is adsorbed

go

verb
1. To move along a particular course:
2. To proceed in a specified direction:
3. To move or proceed away from a place:
Slang: blow, split, take off.
4. To look to when in need:
5. To proceed on a certain course or for a certain distance:
6. To change or fluctuate within limits:
7. To perform a function effectively:
8. To move toward a termination:
9. To have a proper or suitable place:
10. To move past in time.Also used with by:
11. To be depleted:
12. To fall in:
Idiom: give way.
13. To cease living:
Informal: pop off.
Idioms: bite the dust, breathe one's last, cash in, give up the ghost, go to one's grave, kick the bucket, meet one's end, pass on to the Great Beyond, turn up one's toes.
14. To do or fare well:
Slang: score.
Idioms: get somewhere, go great guns, go strong.
15. To turn out well:
Slang: click.
16. To put up with:
Informal: lump.
Idioms: take it, take it lying down.
17. Informal. To put up as a stake in a game or speculation:
18. Informal. To make an offer of:
phrasal verb
go along
To agree to cooperate or participate:
Informal: play along.
phrasal verb
go around
1. To pass around but not through:
2. To become known far and wide:
Idiom: go the rounds.
phrasal verb
go at
1. To set upon with violent force:
2. To start work on vigorously:
Idiom: hop to it.
phrasal verb
go away
1. To move or proceed away from a place:
Slang: blow, split, take off.
2. To move toward a termination:
phrasal verb
go back
To go again to a former place:
phrasal verb
go down
1. To come to the ground suddenly and involuntarily:
Idiom: take a fall.
2. To undergo capture, defeat, or ruin:
phrasal verb
go far
To gain success:
phrasal verb
go for
1. Informal. To be favorably disposed toward:
2. Informal. To receive pleasure from:
Slang: dig.
3. To require a specified price:
phrasal verb
go in
To come or go into (a place):
Nautical: put in.
Idioms: gain entrance, set foot in.
phrasal verb
go off
To release or cause to release energy suddenly and violently, especially with a loud noise:
phrasal verb
go on
1. To be in existence or in a certain state for an indefinitely long time:
2. To continue without halting despite difficulties or setbacks:
Idioms: hang in there, keep going , keep it up.
3. Informal. To talk volubly, persistently, and usually inconsequentially:
Informal: spiel.
Slang: gab, gas, jaw, yak.
phrasal verb
go out
To be with another person socially on a regular basis:
Informal: take out.
phrasal verb
go over
1. To turn out well:
Slang: click.
2. To look at carefully or critically:
Informal: case.
Idiom: give a going-over.
3. To give a recapitulation of the salient facts of:
Informal: recap.
phrasal verb
go through
To participate in or partake of personally:
Archaic: prove.
phrasal verb
go under
1. To undergo capture, defeat, or ruin:
2. To undergo sudden financial failure:
Informal: fold.
Idioms: go belly up, go bust, go on the rocks, go to the wall.
phrasal verb
go up
To move upward on or along:
phrasal verb
go with
To be in keeping with:
noun
1. A trying to do or make something:
Informal: shot.
Slang: take.
Archaic: assay.
2. A brief trial:
Informal: fling, shot, whack, whirl.
3. A limited, often assigned period of activity, duty, or opportunity:
bout, hitch, inning (often used in plural), shift, spell, stint, stretch, time, tour, trick, turn, watch.
4. Informal. Capacity or power for work or vigorous activity:
adjective
Informal. In a state of preparedness:
Slang: together.
Idioms: all set, in working order.
Translations
odejítzmizet
gå vækskrubbe af
häipyäpoistua
maknuti seotići
立ち去る
꺼져떠나다
försvinna
เอาออกไปไปให้พ้น, ออกจาก
cút xéora đi

go away

إذْهَب!, يُغَادِرُ odejít, zmizet gå væk, skrubbe af verschwinden, weggehen φεύγω irse, largarse häipyä, poistua déguerpir, partir maknuti se, otići andarsene, squagliarsela 立ち去る 꺼져, 떠나다 smeren ('m), weggaan stikke, stikke av odejść, spadać afastar-se, ir embora убираться, уходить försvinna เอาออกไป, ไปให้พ้น, ออกจาก ayak altından çekilmek, yola çıkmak cút xéo, ra đi 走开
References in classic literature ?
I think that if I have to go away from the pictures and the garden, and the sea, I shall never be happy any more.
That's the very reason you ought to go away at once, so that you may escape it.
Last night, old Sanna carried so many buckets of water into the house that I asked her why she was doing that, and she said that if I would promise not to tell anyone, and she said that early tomorrow morning when father was out hunting, she would set the kettle full of water, throw you into it and boil you; but we will get up quickly, dress ourselves, and go away together.
But the Doctor told him that if he didn't go away he would punch him on the nose.
Though it's other people must see the joke in a niece's putting a slight on her mother's eldest sister, as is the head o' the family; and only coming in and out on short visits, all the time she's been in the town, and then settling to go away without my knowledge,--as I'd laid caps out on purpose for her to make 'em up for me,--and me as have divided my money so equal "
None of us could budge; but Benny she slid around soft, with her tears running down, and stood by his side, and nestled his old gray head up against her and begun to stroke it and pet it with her hands, and nodded to us to go away, and we done it, going out very quiet, like the dead was there.
But the playbills showed her nothing inviting and she was forced to go away to her work with the money burning her pocket and all manner of wild schemes floating in her head.
We could not go away, even if we wanted to," I said, as impressively as I could.
Opening her window she leaned out and called softly, "John, dear John, come back, don't go away.
To get up and go away was to give up, to acknowledge defeat, to leave the strange family in possession; and Jurgis might have sat shivering in the rain for hours before he could do that, had it not been for the thought of his family.
Go away now, Trotwood, for my sake, and ask your friends to take you home.
I meant to go away into silence, but I have not been able to do what I meant.