order off

order (one) off

To command or instruct one to get off (of something). He had gotten up onto the table to do a funny dance, but his mother ordered him off. The security guard ordered us off the grass.
See also: off, order

order someone off (of something)

to command someone to get off something. (Of is usually retained before pronouns.) The teacher ordered Tom off the steps. He ordered him off.
See also: off, order
References in classic literature ?
A space of stunted grass and dry rubbish being between him and the young rabble, he took his eyeglass out of his waistcoat to look for any child he knew by name, and might order off.
When that soldier went down, we might have made London ours; but no;--we stand, and gape, and look on--the justice (I wish he had had a bullet in each eye, as he would have had, if we'd gone to work my way) says, "My lads, if you'll give me your word to disperse, I'll order off the military," our people sets up a hurrah, throws up the game with the winning cards in their hands, and skulks away like a pack of tame curs as they are.
Sadly, there are no record stores left where I live in Bern, but Parrish's Ugly Edits have always been a great reason to order off the internet.
Still, Tomcyzk says patients can order off the retail menu.
This project is the third order off the $5 million indefinite delivery, indefinite quantity (IDIQ) contract that CTI holds with the U.
And, since most customers order off the menu board, not the Web site or a fact sheet, they won't have a clue that the petite, six-ounce cup harbors 390 calories and 10 grams--half a day's worth--of artery-clogging saturated fat.