get it out

get out

1. To remove or extract something from some one, place or thing. Can you get this book out? It's really wedged into place here on the shelf. Were the doctors able to get that shard of glass out of his foot?
2. To depart, flee or escape. We need to get out of here before the police show up!
3. To cause someone or something to depart, flee, or escape. Get the kids out of here—this situation is too dangerous!
4. To speak, sing, or otherwise verbalize something, often when doing so is difficult. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between "get" and "out." I was supposed to sing in the talent show, but once I saw how many people were in the audience, I couldn't get a note out. Please, let me get the words out before I lose my nerve!
5. To be revealed. How did word get out? We tried so hard to make sure she didn't know about the surprise party.
6. To reveal something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between "get" and "out." If the government doesn't get these facts out there now, more people will die.
7. To produce, create, or publish something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between "get" and "out." How soon can we get out the next issue of the magazine?
See also: get, out

get it out

Fig. to tell someone about a problem; to pour out one's grief. (Fixed order.) Come on, get it out. You'll feel better. He would feel better if he could get it out.
See also: get, out

get it out

tv. to tell (someone) about a problem; to pour out one’s grief. He would feel better if he could get it out.
See also: get, out