- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of go out.
“An immense wave of gratitude goes out to my manager, Joel Gotler; agents David Vigliano, Michael Harriot, and Kirby Kim; with an assist from attorney Peter Dekom.”
“Well, three months with Miss Sheila, and that kid goes out on the playground and plays with the other children.”
“And finally, my deep appreciation goes out to Faith Hamlin, who welcomed me onto this project graciously.”
“If the body is constantly fighting new autogens, that balance goes out of whack.”
“But already, as pollarding goes out of fashion, desmocho has been lost from the language and all pollards are called trasmocho.”
“My sincere gratitude goes out to Rick Richter, Rubin Pfeffer, Justin Chanda, Ellen Krieger, Paul Crichton, and so many more wonderful, talented people in marketing, promotion, and sales.”
“For if Congress once goes out of the Constitution to arrogate a right of regulating the conditions of the inhabitants of the States, its majority may, and probably will next declare that the condition of all men within the US. shall be that of freedom, in which case all the whites South of the Patomak and Ohio must evacuate their States; and most fortunate those who can do it first.”
“The Misses Boggs lost the rest of the sentence, for at the utterance of the double negative Miss Lydia Carew had flashed out, not in a blur, but with mortal haste, as when life goes out at a pistol shot!”
“WHEN MY TUESDAY STUDENTS come for their lesson, Aunt Mila goes out for a walk.”
“For straight his arrows loose their golden heads and shed their purple feathers; his silken braids untwine and slip their knots; and that original and fiery virtue given him by Fate all on a sudden goes out and leaves him undeified and despoiled of all his force; till, finding Anteros at last, he kindles and repairs the almost faded ammunition of his Deity by the reflection of a coequal and homogeneal fire.”
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