Go to the Devil
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British pronunciation/ɡˌəʊ tə ðə dˈɛvəl/
American pronunciation/ɡˌoʊ tə ðə dˈɛvəl/
go to the devil
01

used to tell a person to go and leave one alone

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go to the Devil definition and meaning

What is the origin of the idiom "go to the devil" and when to use it?

The idiom "go to the devil" is a strong and somewhat old-fashioned expression that is used to express strong disapproval, frustration, or anger toward someone. It is a way of telling someone to leave or go away in a forceful and often impolite manner. The origin of this expression is not precisely documented, but it has been in use in the English language for a long time.

go to the Devil
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British pronunciation/ɡˌəʊ tə ðə dˈɛvəl/
American pronunciation/ɡˌoʊ tə ðə dˈɛvəl/
to go to the devil
01

to become ruined or destroyed, often due to a person's own actions or neglect

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to [go] to the Devil definition and meaning

What is the origin of the idiom "go to the devil" and when to use it?

The idiom "go to the devil" is often used to describe a situation where something is ruined or destroyed, often due to a person's own actions or neglect. The phrase can also be used to describe someone who has become morally corrupt or has abandoned their principles. This expression is often used to convey a sense of frustration or disappointment with a situation or person.

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Example
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If you don't take care of your health, it will go to the Devil.
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Definition & Meaning of "Go to the Devil"

Definition & Meaning of "To [go] to the Devil"
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