- v. transitive To descend; to move from a higher place to a lower one.
- v. intransitive To decrease; to change from a greater value to a lesser one.
- v. intransitive To fall (down), fall to the floor.
- v. computing, engineering To stop functioning, to go offline.
- v. intransitive To be received or accepted.
- v. intransitive To be recorded or remembered (as).
- v. idiomatic To perform oral sex.
- v. slang To take place, happen.
- v. intransitive To disappear below the horizon of a plane; to set.
“Ewell pondered once more—to be interrupted by another courier from Jackson: If the enemy go down the valley beyond the neighborhood of Mount Jackson or New Market you should follow him. . .”
“The next morning I sleep late again, and then, wearing my bathing suit, go down to the basement of the Gansevoort to their spa, which is flirtatiously called the G-Spa.”
“Thereafter Longstreet, who asserted seniority, instructed Huger to march past and to go down the Charles City Road.”
“I can pick out all of the clothes in the world, but if Harrys not watching the store, the business will go down the tubes which, by the way, it almost has at least three times since we opened our first Belle Gray.”
“So I would go down the hall to hear again, Oh, yes, Dr. Peck, we understand your concerns, yes, we do, but you see, here in the Policy Branch we just execute policy.”
“Sextus Pompeius is going to go down next year, whether you donate a fleet or not.”
“Realistically there are some things that are going to go down hard.”
“At the time it felt as if Ginsberg was over here, going “first thought best thought, first thought best thought,” and Howard Moss was over here, quietly watching the sun go down through his ice cubes after a day at the office writing a letter accepting a poem sent in by Elizabeth Bishop.”
“How could I go down there later and tell Aunt Sara that I was going to move in with Kenneth Childs?”
“The sun started to go down earlyas it did these daysand I flicked on my desk light.”
Looking for tweets for go down.