You're excused

You're excused.

1. You may leave the room, the table, etc. (Said in response to May I be excused?) Mother: Are you finished, Tom? Tom: Yes, ma'am. Mother: You're excused. Bill (raising his hand): Can I leave the room? I have to go get my books off my bike. Teacher: You're excused. Bill: Thanks.
2. You must leave the room or the premises. (Typically said at the end of a scolding.) Father: I've heard quite enough of this nonsense, Tom. You're excused. Tom: Sorry. Andy: That is the end of this conversation. You're excused. Bob: But, there's more.
3. You are forgiven for belching or for some other breach of strict etiquette. (Said in response to Excuse me.) Tom (after belching): Excuse me. Father: You're excused. Sally: Excuse me for being so noisy. Mother: You're excused.
See also: excuse
References in periodicals archive ?
It's not that you're excused from those changes but, rather, that you'll recognise what arises as timely and, therefore, will welcome them.
You're excused if you are not yet familiar with Pinterest.
You're excused if you didn't know about the existing local stores - at 730 Conger St.
When you're working at Christmas you only get Christmas Day off," he points out, "so you're excused everything.
Agassi, now 28, though you're excused if you assumed he was 10 years older, has been the Truman Burbank of the tennis world since he came on the scene in 1986.