(redirected from go without)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Related to go without: go without saying
References in classic literature ?
You never take the trouble to see if he will go without it; your whip is always going as if you had the St.
It was a wonderfully fine thing to let myself in and out, and to come and go without a word to anyone, and to ring Mrs.
He was too deeply interested in Emily to let the housekeeper go without putting a question on his side:
I could go without telling you; but I would not do that.
She would let him go without his property; Martin would leave with half of it.
I do not think you need to be assured once more of my feelings; but, as you are leaving so soon, I felt that I could not let you go without asking you to tell me--have I any reason to hope that you will ever come to care for me?
I am going away immediately, and I could not go without speaking to you again.
Fogg will not be informed of the Carnatic's departure; and, if he is, he will have to go without this cursed Frenchman
I must get up at once, this very minute, take my hat and simply go without a word.
Besides, though this lady would be very glad to see your la'ship, as to be sure anybody would be glad to see your la'ship, yet when she hears your la'ship is run away from my master--" "You are mistaken, Honour," says Sophia: "she looks upon the authority of a father in a much lower light than I do; for she pressed me violently to go to London with her, and when I refused to go without my father's consent, she laughed me to scorn, called me silly country girl, and said, I should make a pure loving wife, since I could be so dutiful a daughter.
I may have to make other visits here, and it's pleasant to come and go without disturbing you.
Princes (there are more Princes than policemen in Naples--the city is infested with them)--Princes who live up seven flights of stairs and don't own any principalities, will keep a carriage and go hungry; and clerks, mechanics, milliners and strumpets will go without their dinners and squander the money on a hack-ride in the Chiaja; the rag-tag and rubbish of the city stack themselves up, to the number of twenty or thirty, on a rickety little go-cart hauled by a donkey not much bigger than a cat, and they drive in the Chiaja; Dukes and bankers, in sumptuous carriages and with gorgeous drivers and footmen, turn out, also, and so the furious procession goes.