Begone
Begone Be*gone", p. p. [OE. begon, AS. big[=a]n; pref. be- + g[=a]n to go.] Surrounded; furnished; beset; environed (as in woe-begone). [Obs.] --Gower. Chaucer. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Begone — Be*gone , interj. [Be, v. i. + gone, p. p.] Go away; depart; get you gone. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • begone — (v.) late 14c., contracted from BE (Cf. be) (imperative) + GONE (Cf. gone) …   Etymology dictionary

  • begone — [bē gôn′, bigôn′] interj., vi. (to) be gone; go away; get out …   English World dictionary

  • begone — interjection Expressing a desire for someone or something to go away. Fairies, begone, and be all ways away. Shakespeare, A Midsummer Nights Dream …   Wiktionary

  • begone —  decayed, worn ; the thatch of this house is lamentably begone. Norf. and Suff …   A glossary of provincial and local words used in England

  • begone — intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from be gone (imperative) Date: 14th century to go away ; depart used especially in the imperative …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • begone — /bi gawn , gon /, v.i. to go away; depart (usually used in the imperative). [1325 75; ME; see BE (impv.), GONE] * * * …   Universalium

  • begone — be|gone [bıˈgɔn US bıˈgo:n] interjection old use [Date: 1300 1400; Origin: be gone!] used to tell someone to go away …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • begone — be|gone [ bı gɔn ] interjection used in the past to tell someone to go away …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • begone — be·gone || bɪ gÉ’n interj. get out!, go away! …   English contemporary dictionary

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