One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
usually as imperative Stop harassing or annoying someone.‘shut up and get out of my face’
- ‘Looking up at her in the same glare I had used before, I replied, ‘Either ask me to move nicely, or get out of my face.’’
- ‘Now get out of my face before I really lose my temper.’
- ‘He said that they wouldn't get out of his face and were calling him all sorts of ugly names.’
- ‘I'm sorry, but you wouldn't get out of my face so I had to say something to make you stop.’
- ‘She'd have called me a liar and told me to get out of her face.’
- ‘‘Ugh, get out of my face, James,’ I say rudely before pushing him away.’
- ‘I'm tired, I'm hungry, I have no money, I'm going to lose my job and I'm going to fail my junior year of high school if you don't get out of my face.’
- ‘It's none of your business, Kass, get out of my face!’
- ‘I don't care where you go, just get out of my face.’
- ‘I don't like to be looked at so get out of my face!’
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