gone


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gone

 (gôn, gŏn)
v.
Past participle of go1.
adj.
1.
a. Being away from a place; absent or having departed.
b. Missing or lost: My watch is gone.
2.
a. No longer in existence; not part of the present: "The biggest catastrophe was the lack of wildlife. The great herds were gone" (Tom Clynes).
b. No longer available; used up: All the rice is gone.
c. No longer alive; dead.
d. Past; bygone: an era long gone.
3. Advanced, as in illness or deterioration: "My poor father was far gone in a decline that took him off" (Robert Louis Stevenson).
4. Ruined; lost: a gone cause.
5. Carried away; absorbed: far gone in speculation.
6. Slang Infatuated: gone on his sweetheart.
7. Slang Pregnant: is five months gone.

gone

(ɡɒn)
vb
the past participle of go1
adj (usually postpositive)
1. ended; past
2. lost; ruined (esp in the phrases gone goose or gosling)
3. dead or near to death
4. spent; consumed; used up
5. informal faint or weak
6. informal having been pregnant (for a specified time): six months gone.
7. (usually foll by on) slang in love (with)
8. slang in an exhilarated state, as through music or the use of drugs
9. gone out informal blank and without comprehension, as if stupefied in surprise
adv
past: it's gone midnight.

gone

(gɔn, gɒn)

v.
1. pp. of go 1.
adj.
2. departed; left.
3. lost or hopeless.
4. ruined.
5. dead; deceased.
6. past.
7. weak and faint: a gone feeling.
8. used up.
9. Slang.
a. pregnant: two months gone.
b. great; outstanding.
c. exhilarated; inspired.
Idioms:
1. far gone, in an advanced state, as of love, exhaustion, or illness.
2. gone on, Informal. infatuated with; in love with.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.gone - destroyed or killed; "we are gone geese"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
destroyed - spoiled or ruined or demolished; "war left many cities destroyed"; "Alzheimer's is responsible for her destroyed mind"
2.gone - deadgone - dead; "he is deceased"; "our dear departed friend"
euphemism - an inoffensive or indirect expression that is substituted for one that is considered offensive or too harsh
dead - no longer having or seeming to have or expecting to have life; "the nerve is dead"; "a dead pallor"; "he was marked as a dead man by the assassin"
3.gone - well in the past; former; "bygone days"; "dreams of foregone times"; "sweet memories of gone summers"; "relics of a departed era"
past - earlier than the present time; no longer current; "time past"; "his youth is past"; "this past Thursday"; "the past year"
4.gone - no longer retained; "gone with the wind"
lost - no longer in your possession or control; unable to be found or recovered; "a lost child"; "lost friends"; "his lost book"; "lost opportunities"

gone

adjective
1. missing, lost, away, vanished, absent, astray He's already been gone four hours!
2. used up, spent, finished, consumed After two years, all her money was gone.
3. past, over, ended, finished, elapsed Those happy times are gone forever.
4. dead, no more, departed, extinct, deceased, defunct The paramedics tried to revive him, but it was too late - he was gone.

gone

adjective
1. Not present:
2. No longer in one's possession:
4. Slang. Affected with intense romantic attraction:
5. Slang. Carrying a developing fetus within the uterus:
Archaic: great.
Translations
pryč
væk
mennyt
otišao
いなくなって
사라진
försvunnen
จากไป
qua đời, mất đi

gone

[ˈgɒn]
pp of go
adj
(= absent) → absent(e)
While he was gone she had tea with Mr Stevens → Pendant son absence, elle a pris le thé avec M. Stevens.
(= finished)
The days are gone when women worked for half pay → Il est loin le temps où les femmes travaillaient pour un demi-salaire.
The cake is all gone → Il n'y a plus de gâteau.
The food's all gone → Il n'y a plus rien à manger.
(British) (= after)
It was just gone 7 o'clock → Il était sept heures et quelques.

gone

ptp of go
adj pred
(inf: = enthusiastic) to be gone on somebody/somethingvon jdm/etw (ganz) weg sein (inf); I’m not gone on …ich bin nicht verrückt auf (+acc) (inf)
(inf: = pregnant) she was 6 months gonesie war im 7. Monat
? far ADV d
prep it’s just gone threees ist gerade drei Uhr vorbei

gone

رَاحِل pryč væk weg χαμένος desaparecido mennyt parti otišao andato いなくなって 사라진 verdwenen borte miniony ausente отсутствующий försvunnen จากไป geçmiş qua đời, mất đi 离去的
References in classic literature ?
I'm the oldest," began Meg, but Jo cut in with a decided, "I'm the man of the family now Papa is away, and I shall provide the slippers, for he told me to take special care of Mother while he was gone.
When the woman and the man had gone the doctor smiled.
She sat down beside me, turned to me with a soft sigh and said, `Now they are all gone, and I can kiss you as much as I like.
When she was gone the old heartbreaker muttered, rubbing his hands--
But Joe's spirits had gone down almost beyond resurrection.
And when the nigger was gone he got up and walked the floor, backwards and forwards, mumbling and muttering to himself and plowing his hands through his hair.
His son Antiphus had gone with Ulysses to Ilius, land of noble steeds, but the savage Cyclops had killed him when they were all shut up in the cave, and had cooked his last dinner for him.
Poyser, by way of conclusion, "you might tell her she's got but one aunt left, and SHE'S wasted pretty nigh to a shadder; and we shall p'rhaps all be gone twenty mile farther off her next Michaelmas, and shall die o' broken hearts among strange folks, and leave the children fatherless and motherless.
These apples were always counted, and about the time when they began to grow ripe it was found that every night one of them was gone.
But then, if they should only be gone out for an hour till it is dryer, and call by and by?
He dared not hope that Griffiths had gone away already, without Mildred, to his home in Cumberland.
And when the afternoon was nearly gone, and still there was no sign of rain, we tried to cheer ourselves up with the idea that it would come down all at once, just as the people had started for home, and were out of the reach of any shelter, and that they would thus get more drenched than ever.