Definition of Straight off
1. Adverb. Without delay or hesitation; with no time intervening. "Come here now!"
Straight Off Pictures
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Straight Off Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Straight Off
Literary usage of Straight off
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Trilby by George Du Maurier (1894)
"Now go straight off to one of those tuck shops, and tuck in as big a supper as you possibly can. Some people prefer Baratte. I prefer Bordier myself. ..."
2. Frank Schley's American Partridge and Pheasant Shooting by Frank Schley (1877)
"When a Partridge rises and goes straight off, if it is within twenty-five or ... A Partridge flying straight off is a very uncertain shot to kill—you have ..."
3. Reports of Committees: 30th Congress, 1st Session by United States Congress. Senate (1872)
"I went right out and went straight to шу room and went straight off. Question. Was the blindfold taken off? Answer. Yes, sir ; there was no initiation about ..."
4. Besieged by the Boers: A Diary of Life and Events in Kimberley During the Siege by Evelyn Oliver Ashe (1900)
"I drove straight off to the house he told me, ... I put them both into the cart and sent them straight off to the hospital, and was then told that the ..."