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What is the opposite of stuck around?

Need antonyms for stuck around? Here's a list of opposite words from our thesaurus that you can use instead.

Verb
To have headed straight towards a specified direction or object, usually at an accelerated speed
“The last remaining warriors of the vanquished army made straight for the hills in fear for their lives.”
Verb
To have transferred into another vehicle (train, bus, etc.)
“I changed trains at Brussels to get to my destination.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to stay in the same place, position or level
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Verb
Opposite of past tense for to make a trip to or visit
“We had initially planned a holiday but decided to stay put because of work commitments.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to go somewhere, typically with some degree of difficulty
“I don't feel like going anywhere. Let's just stay here.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for leaving and arriving
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to move or depart to another place
“We decided to remain at the beach for a couple of hours and wait for the sunset.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to begin to move in a given direction
“We need to stay right here and not go anywhere until the time arrives for us to do so.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to go from one place to another
“I will stay and keep a lookout for anything unusual.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to move past someone or something with force
“Sarah had to wait until the crowd dispersed before she could proceed to take a photo with one of her idols.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to cause people to leave a building or place
“When you hear the alarm, stay in the building until further instruction.”
Verb
(informal) Opposite of past tense for to move or depart hastily
“Do you mind if we stay here a little longer?”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to engage in a journey for purposes of discovery
“They were content in their comfort zone and decided to stay put rather than wander into the unknown.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to transfer oneself to another place, especially in the company of others
Stay where you are and I will be right back with a tray.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to get ahead of
“She would block my path and I would have to remain where I was for the duration of the escalator journey.”
Verb
Opposite of past tense for to move or proceed further along a path or course
“You must remain in this location until you have been given directions to next safehouse.”
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