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to go away; depart (usually used in the imperative).
Historical Examples

The council, in answer, reiterated their orders for him to begone.
Life and Correspondence of David Hume, Volume II (of 2) John Hill Burton

I lingered—why, I can hardly tell—until once more she bade me begone.
Curious, if True Elizabeth Gaskell

begone, and thank your evil gods that I am not already at your lying treacherous throat.
The Adventures of Kathlyn Harold MacGrath

“begone, sir,” said the President, as he thrust him through the door.
The Clansman Thomas Dixon

I told the messenger who had brought it to begone, but he replied that he had orders to await my reply.
The Memoires of Casanova, Complete Jacques Casanova de Seingalt

She looked intently at him: “begone, demon, or I will denounce you!”
Notre-Dame de Paris Victor Hugo

And now,” said she, “if that is all you can do, begone and get some porters; he must instantly go home.
The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson – Swanston Edition Vol. 7 (of 25) Robert Louis Stevenson

For God’s sake, good man, please you begone in peace and let us sleep.
The Decameron of Giovanni Boccaccio Giovanni Boccaccio

The country could no longer thrive in English hands, and it was time for the invaders to begone.
The Reign of Mary Tudor W. Llewelyn Williams.

Give her to me, then, and begone and God’s grace go with you.’
The Decameron of Giovanni Boccaccio Giovanni Boccaccio

sentence substitute
go away!

late 14c., contracted from be (imperative) + gone.


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