get on with (something or someone)


: to continue doing (something)
I didn't mean to interrupt you. I'll let you get on with your work.
You need to stop feeling sorry for yourself and just get on with your life.
This introduction is taking forever. I wish they'd just get on with it the play.
chiefly British : to be or remain friendly with (someone)
They've never really got on with each other.

Examples of get on with (something or someone) in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web However, when in doubt, carry a miniature fan in your purse, and get on with your business! Kaitlyn Yarborough, Southern Living, 12 July 2024 So, yes, get on with the business of replacing your candidate — and the sooner the better. Sun Sentinel Editorial Board, Sun Sentinel, 8 July 2024 Fortunately for the fans, the two sides were eventually able to put the bad blood behind them and get on with the show. Jim Harrington, The Mercury News, 25 June 2024 As interest rates stay higher for longer, more homeowners are deciding to get on with their lives and list their home for sale, deciding additional space, a new job or other factors are more important than keeping a 3% mortgage. Andrew Khouri, Los Angeles Times, 13 June 2024 See all Example Sentences for get on with (something or someone) 

These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'get on with (something or someone).' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.

Dictionary Entries Near get on with (something or someone)

get onto

get on with (something or someone)

get organized

Cite this Entry

“Get on with (something or someone).” Dictionary, Merriam-Webster, Accessed 24 Jul. 2024.

Last Updated: - Updated example sentences
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