Also, go out wilding. Go on a rampage, as in The convention delegates have arrived in town, and after deliberating all day they are ready to go out wilding at night. This term originally referred to teenage gang violence directed against randomly chosen victims, impulsive mugging or rape, and similar terrorizing. It also has been transferred to unruly but less violent outings, as in the example. [ 1980s ]
- Go without
verb (intransitive) 1. (mainly Brit) to be denied or deprived of (something, esp food): if you don’t like your tea you can go without 2. that goes without saying, that is obvious or self-evident
- Go with the territory
verb phrase To be an integral part of some occupation or status, esp a part that is not especially delightful: At EPA It Goes With the Territory/ Tierney’s answer was that such speculation ”goes with the territory”/ Such embarrassments come with the turf, however [1960s+; fr the conditions implicit in a sales representative’s covering of […]
[gouk, gohk] /gaʊk, goʊk/ noun 1. British Dialect. . 2. a fool or simpleton. /ɡaʊk/ noun (Scot & Northern English, dialect) 1. a stupid person; fool 2. a cuckoo n. “cuckoo,” early 14c., from Old Norse gaukr, from Proto-Germanic *gaukoz (cf. Old English geac, Old High German gouh). Meaning “fool” attested from c.1600.
/ɡaʊl/ noun 1. (Midland English, dialect) the substance often found in the corner of the eyes after sleep