go underground

go underground

in. to go into hiding; to begin to operate in secret. The entire operation went underground, and we heard no more about it.
See also: underground
References in periodicals archive ?
A second possibility is to go underground between Heuston and Pearse Street only - avoiding the expense of a tunnel under the Liffey.
With that kind of mindset, it is no wonder people would rather build large towers in your backyard rather than go underground.
Now, the Minister for Economy, Science and Transport, Edwina Hart, believes that as much of the rest of the route should go underground as possible too, in order to prevent pylons scarring the countryside.
Pylons must go underground I URGE not only village residents but those on the outskirts who object to these proposed pylons to vehemently express their view.
In a Sunday interview for the Bulgarian National Radio, Stoynev made clear that the owner could not make the miners go underground until the irregularities were removed, adding that he also had no right to dismiss them during the period.
on the eastern side four shafts didn't go underground," said Lonmin spokeswoman Sue Vey.
Leaders Testified in Support of New Motion for a Stop at the Leimert Park/Vernon Avenue, and for Line to go underground
Paramedics arrived at King's Cross about 20 minutes after the blast but rather than go underground they waited to triage, or prioritise, passengers who were above ground.
But Acpo president Sir Hugh Orde said: "People say people will go underground - frankly, people go underground anyway.
The Association of Chief Police Officers' president Sir Hugh Orde said: "People say people will go underground - frankly, people go underground anyway.
Pie shops up and down the country will go underground.
All foreign criminals should also be deported as soon as they are released, before they go underground.
In hopes of increasing tourism, visitors to the Ohio Statehouse will be encouraged to go underground in a few years.
Some dog and cat enthusiasts, however, argue that the bill would force breeders -- who would be required to pay unspecified "intact permits" -- to go underground, and ultimately it would not make a dent in the growing population of strays.
Eventually some of those open pit sites will require the North's expertise as some of the deposits will go underground.