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untomore about unto


  4  definitions  found 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Look  that  ye  bind  them  fast  --Shak. 
  Look  if  it  be  my  daughter.  --Talfourd. 
  6.  To  show  one's  self  in  looking,  as  by  leaning  out  of  a 
  window;  as  look  out  of  the  window  while  I  speak  to  you 
  Sometimes  used  figuratively. 
  My  toes  look  through  the  overleather.  --Shak. 
  7.  To  await  the  appearance  of  anything  to  expect;  to 
  Looking  each  hour  into  death's  mouth  to  fall. 
  {To  look  about},  to  look  on  all  sides,  or  in  different 
  {To  look  about  one},  to  be  on  the  watch;  to  be  vigilant;  to 
  be  circumspect  or  guarded. 
  {To  look  after}. 
  a  To  attend  to  to  take  care  of  as  to  look  after 
  b  To  expect;  to  be  in  a  state  of  expectation. 
  Men's  hearts  failing  them  for  fear,  and  for 
  looking  after  those  things  which  are  coming  on 
  the  earth.  --Luke  xxi. 
  c  To  seek;  to  search. 
  My  subject  does  not  oblige  me  to  look  after  the 
  water,  or  point  forth  the  place  where  to  it  is 
  now  retreated.  --Woodward. 
  {To  look  at},  to  direct  the  eyes  toward  so  that  one  sees,  or 
  as  if  to  see  as  to  look  at  a  star;  hence  to  observe, 
  examine,  consider;  as  to  look  at  a  matter  without 
  {To  look  black},  to  frown;  to  scowl;  to  have  a  threatening 
  The  bishops  thereat  repined,  and  looked  black. 
  {To  look  down  on}  or  {upon},  to  treat  with  indifference  or 
  contempt;  to  regard  as  an  inferior;  to  despise. 
  {To  look  for}. 
  a  To  expect;  as  to  look  for  news  by  the  arrival  of  a 
  ship.  ``Look  now  for  no  enchanting  voice.''  --Milton. 
  b  To  seek  for  to  search  for  as  to  look  for  lost 
  money,  or  lost  cattle. 
  {To  look  forth}. 
  a  To  look  out  of  something  as  from  a  window. 
  b  To  threaten  to  come  out  --Jer.  vi  1.  (Rev.  Ver.). 
  {To  look  into},  to  inspect  closely;  to  observe  narrowly;  to 
  examine;  as  to  look  into  the  works  of  nature;  to  look 
  into  one's  conduct  or  affairs. 
  {To  look  on}. 
  a  To  regard;  to  esteem. 
  Her  friends  would  look  on  her  the  worse. 
  b  To  consider;  to  view;  to  conceive  of  to  think  of 
  I  looked  on  Virgil  as  a  succinct,  majestic 
  writer.  --Dryden. 
  c  To  be  a  mere  spectator. 
  I'll  be  a  candleholder,  and  look  on  --Shak. 
  {To  look  out},  to  be  on  the  watch;  to  be  careful;  as  the 
  seaman  looks  out  for  breakers. 
  {To  look  through}. 
  a  To  see  through 
  b  To  search;  to  examine  with  the  eyes. 
  {To  look  to}  or  {unto}. 
  a  To  watch;  to  take  care  of  ``Look  well  to  thy  herds.'' 
  --Prov.  xxvii.  23. 
  b  To  resort  to  with  expectation  of  receiving  something 
  to  expect  to  receive  from  as  the  creditor  may  look 
  to  surety  for  payment.  ``Look  unto  me  and  be  ye 
  saved.''  --Is.  xlv.  22. 
  {To  look  up},  to  search  for  or  find  out  by  looking;  as  to 
  look  up  the  items  of  an  account. 
  {To  look  up  to},  to  respect;  to  regard  with  deference. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Unto  \Un"to\,  prep.  [OE.  unto;  un-  (only  in  unto,  until)  unto, 
  as  far  as  +  to  to  this  un-  is  akin  to  AS  ??  until,  OFries 
  und  OS  und  until,  conj.  (cf.  OS  unt?  unto,  OHG.  unzi), 
  Goth.  und  unto,  until.  See  {To},  and  cf  {Until}.] 
  1.  To  --  now  used  only  in  antiquated,  formal,  or  scriptural 
  style.  See  {To}. 
  2.  Until;  till.  [Obs.]  ``He  shall  abide  it  unto  the  death  of 
  the  priest.''  --Num.  xxxv.  25. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Unto  \Un"to\,  conj. 
  Until;  till.  [Obs.]  ``Unto  this  year  be  gone.''  --Chaucer. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  7.  To  proceed  by  a  mental  operation;  to  pass  in  mind  or  by  an 
  act  of  the  memory  or  imagination;  --  generally  with  over 
  or  through 
  By  going  over  all  these  particulars,  you  may  receive 
  some  tolerable  satisfaction  about  this  great 
  subject.  --South. 
  8.  To  be  with  young;  to  be  pregnant;  to  gestate. 
  The  fruit  she  goes  with  I  pray  for  heartily,  that 
  it  may  find  Good  time,  and  live.  --Shak. 
  9.  To  move  from  the  person  speaking,  or  from  the  point  whence 
  the  action  is  contemplated;  to  pass  away  to  leave  to 
  depart;  --  in  opposition  to  stay  and  come 
  I  will  let  you  go  that  ye  may  sacrifice  to  the  Lord 
  your  God;  .  .  .  only  ye  shall  not  go  very  far  away 
  --Ex.  viii. 
  10.  To  pass  away  to  depart  forever;  to  be  lost  or  ruined;  to 
  perish;  to  decline  to  decease;  to  die. 
  By  Saint  George,  he's  gone!  That  spear  wound  hath 
  our  master  sped.  --Sir  W. 
  11.  To  reach;  to  extend;  to  lead;  as  a  line  goes  across  the 
  street;  his  land  goes  to  the  river;  this  road  goes  to  New 
  His  amorous  expressions  go  no  further  than  virtue 
  may  allow  --Dryden. 
  12.  To  have  recourse;  to  resort;  as  to  go  to  law. 
  Note:  Go  is  used  in  combination  with  many  prepositions  and 
  adverbs,  to  denote  motion  of  the  kind  indicated  by  the 
  preposition  or  adverb,  in  which  and  not  in  the  verb 
  lies  the  principal  force  of  the  expression;  as  to  go 
  against  to  go  into  to  go  out  to  go  aside,  to  go 
  astray,  etc 
  {Go  to},  come  move  go  away  --  a  phrase  of  exclamation, 
  serious  or  ironical. 
  {To  go  a-begging},  not  to  be  in  demand;  to  be  undesired. 
  {To  go  about}. 
  a  To  set  about  to  enter  upon  a  scheme  of  action  to 
  undertake.  ``They  went  about  to  slay  him.''  --Acts 
  ix  29. 
  They  never  go  about  .  .  .  to  hide  or  palliate 
  their  vices.  --Swift. 
  b  (Naut.)  To  tack;  to  turn  the  head  of  a  ship;  to  wear. 
  {To  go  abraod}. 
  a  To  go  to  a  foreign  country. 
  b  To  go  out  of  doors. 
  c  To  become  public;  to  be  published  or  disclosed;  to  be 
  Then  went  this  saying  abroad  among  the 
  brethren.  --John  xxi. 
  {To  go  against}. 
  a  To  march  against;  to  attack. 
  b  To  be  in  opposition  to  to  be  disagreeable  to 
  {To  go  ahead}. 
  a  To  go  in  advance. 
  b  To  go  on  to  make  progress;  to  proceed. 
  {To  go  and  come}.  See  {To  come  and  go},  under  {Come}. 
  {To  go  aside}. 
  a  To  withdraw;  to  retire. 
  He  .  .  .  went  aside  privately  into  a  desert 
  place  --Luke.  ix 
  b  To  go  from  what  is  right  to  err.  --Num.  v.  29. 
  {To  go  back  on}. 
  a  To  retrace  (one's  path  or  footsteps). 
  b  To  abandon;  to  turn  against;  to  betray.  [Slang,  U. 
  {To  go  below} 
  (Naut),  to  go  below  deck. 
  {To  go  between},  to  interpose  or  mediate  between;  to  be  a 
  secret  agent  between  parties;  in  a  bad  sense  to  pander. 
  {To  go  beyond}.  See  under  {Beyond}. 
  {To  go  by},  to  pass  away  unnoticed;  to  omit. 
  {To  go  by  the  board}  (Naut.),  to  fall  or  be  carried 
  overboard;  as  the  mast  went  by  the  board. 
  {To  go  down}. 
  a  To  descend. 
  b  To  go  below  the  horizon;  as  the  sun  has  gone  down 
  c  To  sink;  to  founder;  --  said  of  ships,  etc 
  d  To  be  swallowed;  --  used  literally  or  figuratively. 
  Nothing  so  ridiculous,  .  .  .  but  it  goes  down 
  whole  with  him  for  truth.  --L'  Estrange. 
  {To  go  far}. 
  a  To  go  to  a  distance. 
  b  To  have  much  weight  or  influence. 
  {To  go  for}. 
  a  To  go  in  quest  of 
  b  To  represent;  to  pass  for 
  c  To  favor;  to  advocate. 
  d  To  attack;  to  assault.  [Low] 
  e  To  sell  for  to  be  parted  with  for  (a  price). 
  {To  go  for  nothing},  to  be  parted  with  for  no  compensation  or 
  result;  to  have  no  value,  efficacy,  or  influence;  to  count 
  for  nothing. 
  {To  go  forth}. 
  a  To  depart  from  a  place 
  b  To  be  divulged  or  made  generally  known  to  emanate. 
  The  law  shall  go  forth  of  Zion,  and  the  word  of 
  the  Lord  from  Jerusalem.  --Micah  iv  2. 
  {To  go  hard  with},  to  trouble,  pain,  or  endanger. 
  {To  go  in},  to  engage  in  to  take  part  [Colloq.] 
  {To  go  in  and  out},  to  do  the  business  of  life;  to  live;  to 
  have  free  access  --John  x.  9. 
  {To  go  in  for}.  [Colloq.] 
  a  To  go  for  to  favor  or  advocate  (a  candidate,  a 
  measure,  etc.). 
  b  To  seek  to  acquire  or  attain  to  (wealth,  honor, 
  preferment,  etc.) 
  c  To  complete  for  (a  reward,  election,  etc.). 
  d  To  make  the  object  of  one's  labors,  studies,  etc 
  He  was  as  ready  to  go  in  for  statistics  as  for 
  anything  else.  --Dickens. 
  {To  go  in  to}  or  {unto}. 
  a  To  enter  the  presence  of  --Esther  iv  16. 
  b  To  have  sexual  intercourse  with  [Script.] 
  {To  go  into}. 
  a  To  speak  of  investigate,  or  discuss  (a  question, 
  subject,  etc.). 
  b  To  participate  in  (a  war,  a  business,  etc.). 
  {To  go  large}. 
  (Naut)  See  under  {Large}. 
  {To  go  off}. 
  a  To  go  away  to  depart. 
  The  leaders  .  .  .  will  not  go  off  until  they 
  hear  you  --Shak. 
  b  To  cease;  to  intermit;  as  this  sickness  went  off 
  c  To  die.  --Shak. 
  d  To  explode  or  be  discharged;  --  said  of  gunpowder,  of 
  a  gun,  a  mine,  etc 
  e  To  find  a  purchaser;  to  be  sold  or  disposed  of 
  f  To  pass  off  to  take  place  to  be  accomplished. 
  The  wedding  went  off  much  as  such  affairs  do 
  {To  go  on}. 
  a  To  proceed;  to  advance  further;  to  continue;  as  to 
  go  on  reading. 
  b  To  be  put  or  drawn  on  to  fit  over  as  the  coat  will 
  not  go  on 
  {To  go  all  fours},  to  correspond  exactly,  point  for  point. 
  It  is  not  easy  to  make  a  simile  go  on  all  fours. 
  {To  go  out}. 
  a  To  issue  forth  from  a  place 
  b  To  go  abroad;  to  make  an  excursion  or  expedition. 
  There  are  other  men  fitter  to  go  out  than  I. 
  What  went  ye  out  for  to  see  ?  --Matt.  xi  7, 
  8,  9. 
  c  To  become  diffused,  divulged,  or  spread  abroad,  as 
  news  fame  etc 
  d  To  expire;  to  die;  to  cease;  to  come  to  an  end  as 
  the  light  has  gone  out 
  Life  itself  goes  out  at  thy  displeasure. 
  {To  go  over}. 
  a  To  traverse;  to  cross,  as  a  river,  boundary,  etc.;  to 
  change  sides. 
  I  must  not  go  over  Jordan.  --Deut.  iv 
  Let  me  go  over  and  see  the  good  land  that  is 
  beyond  Jordan.  --Deut.  iii. 
  Ishmael  .  .  .  departed  to  go  over  to  the 
  Ammonites.  --Jer.  xli. 
  b  To  read,  or  study;  to  examine;  to  review;  as  to  go 
  over  one's  accounts. 
  If  we  go  over  the  laws  of  Christianity,  we 
  shall  find  that  .  .  .  they  enjoin  the  same 
  thing  --Tillotson. 
  c  To  transcend;  to  surpass. 
  d  To  be  postponed;  as  the  bill  went  over  for  the 
  e  (Chem.)  To  be  converted  (into  a  specified  substance 
  or  material);  as  monoclinic  sulphur  goes  over  into 
  orthorhombic,  by  standing;  sucrose  goes  over  into 
  dextrose  and  levulose. 
  {To  go  through}. 
  a  To  accomplish;  as  to  go  through  a  work 
  b  To  suffer;  to  endure  to  the  end  as  to  go  through  a 
  surgical  operation  or  a  tedious  illness. 
  c  To  spend  completely;  to  exhaust,  as  a  fortune. 
  d  To  strip  or  despoil  one  of  his  property.  [Slang] 
  e  To  botch  or  bungle  a  business.  [Scot.] 
  {To  go  through  with},  to  perform,  as  a  calculation,  to  the 
  end  to  complete. 
  {To  go  to  ground}. 
  a  To  escape  into  a  hole;  --  said  of  a  hunted  fox. 
  b  To  fall  in  battle. 
  {To  go  to  naught}  (Colloq.),  to  prove  abortive,  or 
  {To  go  under}. 
  a  To  set  --  said  of  the  sun. 
  b  To  be  known  or  recognized  by  (a  name  title,  etc.). 
  c  To  be  overwhelmed,  submerged,  or  defeated;  to  perish; 
  to  succumb. 
  {To  go  up},  to  come  to  nothing;  to  prove  abortive;  to  fail 
  {To  go  upon},  to  act  upon  as  a  foundation  or  hypothesis. 
  {To  go  with}. 
  a  To  accompany. 
  b  To  coincide  or  agree  with 
  c  To  suit;  to  harmonize  with 
  {To  go}  ( 
  {ill},  or 
  {with},  to  affect  one  in  such  manner. 
  {To  go  without},  to  be  or  to  remain,  destitute  of 
  {To  go  wrong}. 
  a  To  take  a  wrong  road  or  direction;  to  wander  or 
  b  To  depart  from  virtue. 
  c  To  happen  unfortunately. 
  d  To  miss  success. 
  {To  let  go},  to  allow  to  depart;  to  quit  one's  hold  to 

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