- v. transitive To move from being on top of (something) to not being on top of it.
- v. transitive To move (something) from being on top of (something else) to not being on top of it.
- v. transitive and intransitive To disembark, especially from mass transportation, such as a bus or train.
- v. transitive and intransitive To stop (doing something), to desist from (doing something).
- v. transitive To stop using a piece of equipment, such as a telephone or computer.
- v. transitive and intransitive To complete a shift or a day's work.
- v. intransitive To stop touching or interfering with something or someone.
- v. slang To excite or arouse, especially in a sexual manner.
- v. intransitive, slang To experience an orgasm or other sexual pleasure; to become sexually aroused.
- v. intransitive To incur (mild) consequences.
- v. intransitive To fall asleep.
- v. transitive To behave in an presumptuous, rude, or intrusive manner.
- v. leave a vehicle, aircraft, etc.
- v. transfer.
- v. cause to be acquitted; get off the hook; in a legal case
- v. be relieved of one's duties temporarily
- v. enjoy in a sexual way
- v. escape potentially unpleasant consequences; get away with a forbidden action
- v. alight from (a horse)
- v. get out of quickly
- v. deliver verbally
- v. send via the postal service
- v. get high, stoned, or drugged
“To understand our joy at this scavenger discovery, you have to appreciate the fresh horror of sleeping out on the ground night after night, a thumb-size rock was all it took to thieve sleep as you toss and turn and try to get comfortable, a state never achieved, thankful for morning because you can get off that terrible ground and go vertical.”
“An infuriated Baker called Haig to tell him in no uncertain terms that he should get off television and stop making threats that the president would not support.”
““WUDJA LIKE TGO FOR a waak?” asks Kevin when we get off the bus back near his hotel.”
“Reinforcing the bias against the Agena was the warning that Jim Lovell had issued, just moments prior to docking, that at any sign of trouble Armstrong and Scott were to get off the Agena and take control of their own spacecraft.”
“Dr. Schaeffer was waiting for Kirk to get off the exam table.”
“The trouble was that this case, thanks to a defending counsel, was dragging out toward an hour in length, and the jurymen were dying to get off their feet.”
“All Phantasians will have to get off the planet, or else willingly live in a cosmic garbage dump.”
“To Mogad he said, “Take your people and get off my ship.””
““At the time, we thought his airplanes would never get off the ground,” laughs Kotcho Solacoff.”
“Warchaizer could hardly contain his excitement as he waited for Stuey to get off the phone.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘get off’.
Key terms from Mitt Romney's election campaign
good and generous..., hard fought election, go back to work, optimistic and po..., confident in the ..., optimism, uniquely American, nation of immigrants, want a better life, life in that plac..., pursuit of the ri..., richness of this ... and 369 more...
Phrasal verbs using the verb get
Looking for tweets for get off.