go away with

go away with (someone)

1. To depart with someone. You know, I haven't seen Maggie since she went away with her friends—maybe they're outside.
2. To take a vacation with someone. I'm going away with my whole family for a week—here's hoping I make it back with my sanity! I'm actually going away with my boyfriend next weekend, but I'm free the weekend after that.
See also: away, go
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

go away with someone or something

1. to leave in the company of someone or something. I saw him go away with Margie. She went away with the others.
2. to take someone or a group away with one. He went away with the baby in his arms.
See also: away, go
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
"I thought why would she go away with a traveller?" Florence was giving evidence at the High Court in Glasgow, where Jones, 58, and Edward Cairney, 76, are on trial for Margaret's murder.
Of these big-group tourists, 20 per cent end up being treated to their trip, with those from East Anglia and south east England the most likely to go away with others just so they can get a "freebie".
My wife, who's recently turned 50, suddenly announced she wants to go away with friends on holiday to Cyprus.
Two of the friends she wants to go away with are divorced and I'm sure they're going to be on the hunt for men.
The research also highlighted that an increasing number of people are choosing, or would prefer, to go away with friends, other couples, and extended family, rather than just their parents and children.
Although 54% of people still go away with their partner or their partner and children, 36% of people spent their last holiday with friends and wider family members such as cousins, aunts, uncles and mother-in-laws.
If I go away with Steph (his wife Stephanie Dooley) then it's quality time away from the daily grind of life and responsibilities which I love.
Nobody wants the Welsh capital's guests to go away with the wrong impression.
Tanya Cheyne, research analyst at Teletext said: ``Holidays should be special and it is really important that you are compatible with the people you go away with, otherwise you won't enjoy yourself as much.''
Dear Coleen, MY wife, who recently turned 50, has announced she wants to go away with a few friends to Cyprus this summer.
I am 15 and would prefer to go away with my best friend and older cousin.
I didn't get drunk or have sex or do anything wrong, but my mum insists that I have to go away with her.