walk out of

VERB
  1. leave, usually as an expression of disapproval
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How To Use walk out of In A Sentence

  • If you can afford to walk out of your job, why not?
  • I smoothed a rebellious hair into place and turned to walk out of my room, desperately hoping that the dinner I was about to go to was a pleasant one.
  • I have been tempted to chuck something at her or walk out of the room. Times, Sunday Times
  • His own backbenchers and members of the opposition have all threatened to walk out of Westminster or resign.
  • He leans on her as they walk out of the park, heading home to a sparsely furnished but comfortable home with hot chapattis and aloo subzi for dinner.
  • I just want to be able to wake up in the morning and know that there is a plenitude of things out there to do and see and experience, and that all I have to do is walk out of my front door and find them.
  • Mr. NORTON: It came out of one of these guys telling us that he had self-destructed in a parole interview and tried to walk out of the room. Edward Norton, Hard Again As 'Stone'
  • So long as people can walk out of a room and say they have decided to leave on their terms, they retain their dignity.
  • I walk out of movies and plays, and I never accept invitations to operas that have no catchy tunes in them.
  • We walk out of the club, and into the muzzy darkness of the City at night.
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