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(intr, adverb) to leave, as when starting from home on holiday
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|Verb||1.||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!"
|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"
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"
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"
go out - take the field; "The soldiers went out on missions"
take off, start out, set forth, set off, set out, start, depart, part - leave; "The family took off for Florida"
exit, get out, go out, leave - move out of or depart from; "leave the room"; "the fugitive has left the country"
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"
|3.||go away - become invisible or unnoticeable; "The effect vanished when day broke"|
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 - 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"
blow over, evanesce, fleet, fade, pass off, pass - disappear gradually; "The pain eventually passed off"
desorb - go away from the surface to which (a substance) is adsorbed
1. To move along a particular course:
Idiom: make one's way.
3. To move or proceed away from a place:
4. To look to when in need:
5. To proceed on a certain course or for a certain distance:
13. To cease living:
Informal: pop off.
14. To do or fare well:
16. To put up with:
abide, accept, bear, brook, endure, stand (for), stomach, suffer, support, sustain, swallow, take, tolerate, withstand.
Idioms: take it, take it lying down.
17. Informal. To put up as a stake in a game or speculation:
To agree to cooperate or participate:
Informal: play along.
1. To set upon with violent force:
1. To move or proceed away from a place:
1. To come to the ground suddenly and involuntarily:
Idiom: take a fall.
1. Informal. To be favorably disposed toward:
Idiom: take kindly to.
1. To be in existence or in a certain state for an indefinitely long time:
2. To continue without halting despite difficulties or setbacks:
2. To look at carefully or critically:
Idiom: give a going-over.
1. A trying to do or make something:
3. A limited, often assigned period of activity, duty, or opportunity:
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