buzz off

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buzz off

1. slang Go away. Leave me alone. Usually used as an imperative. Buzz off, little brother—I've got things to do. What are you kids doing on my lawn? Buzz off!
2. slang To leave a place hastily. Yeah, we were at the party last night, but we buzzed off when we heard sirens approaching.
See also: buzz, off

buzz off

Fig. to leave quickly. I've got to buzz off. Bye. It's time for me to buzz off.
See also: buzz, off

buzz off

Go away, leave. For example, The store owner told the teenagers to buzz off and find another place to hang out. This curt imperative dates from World War I. Also see bug off.
See also: buzz, off

buzz off

v. Slang
To leave quickly; go away. Used chiefly as a command: Buzz off and leave me alone! I told them to buzz off because I was trying to study.
See also: buzz, off
References in periodicals archive ?
After hearing the likes of Erick Morillo play at Pacha, I'd be sitting in a quiet bar the following night just itching to be back in the clubs, buzzing off the DJs, dancing my socks off and making new friends.
The mischievous Irishman couldn't get enough of his big red button while deputising for ill music supremo Simon Cowell - even buzzing off the acts he liked.
The mischievous Co Mayo man couldn't get enough of his big red button while deputising for ill music supremo Simon Cowell - even buzzing off the acts he liked.
I'm absolutely buzzing off Carlos Tevez at the moment and I'm buzzing off Craig Bellamy too.
The 33-year-old funnyman (left) spent Valentine's Day evening sizing up scantily-clad models at a bash by lingerie label Agent Provocateur before buzzing off with a goody bag stuffed with sex toys.
MENACING midgies are finally buzzing off - thanks to a gadget that pretends to be a cow.