The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:
Get \Get\ (g[e^]t), v. i.
1. To make acquisition; to gain; to profit; to receive
accessions; to be increased.
We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get.
2. To arrive at, or bring one's self into, a state,
condition, or position; to come to be; to become; -- with
a following adjective or past participle belonging to the
subject of the verb; as, to get sober; to get awake; to
get beaten; to get elected.
To get rid of fools and scoundrels. --Pope.
His chariot wheels get hot by driving fast.
Note: It [get] gives to the English language a middle voice,
or a power of verbal expression which is neither active
nor passive. Thus we say to get acquitted, beaten,
Note: Get, as an intransitive verb, is used with a following
preposition, or adverb of motion, to indicate, on the
part of the subject of the act, movement or action of
the kind signified by the preposition or adverb; or, in
the general sense, to move, to stir, to make one's way,
to advance, to arrive, etc.; as, to get away, to leave,
to escape; to disengage one's self from; to get down,
to descend, esp. with effort, as from a literal or
figurative elevation; to get along, to make progress;
hence, to prosper, succeed, or fare; to get in, to
enter; to get out, to extricate one's self, to escape;
to get through, to traverse; also, to finish, to be
done; to get to, to arrive at, to reach; to get off, to
alight, to descend from, to dismount; also, to escape,
to come off clear; to get together, to assemble, to
To get ahead, to advance; to prosper.
To get along, to proceed; to advance; to prosper.
To get a mile (or other distance), to pass over it in
To get among, to go or come into the company of; to become
one of a number.
To get asleep, to fall asleep.
To get astray, to wander out of the right way.
To get at, to reach; to make way to.
To get away with, to carry off; to capture; hence, to get
the better of; to defeat.
To get back, to arrive at the place from which one
departed; to return.
To get before, to arrive in front, or more forward.
To get behind, to fall in the rear; to lag.
To get between, to arrive between.
To get beyond, to pass or go further than; to exceed; to
surpass. "Three score and ten is the age of man, a few get
beyond it." --Thackeray.
To get clear, to disengage one's self; to be released, as
from confinement, obligation, or burden; also, to be freed
from danger or embarrassment.
To get drunk, to become intoxicated.
To get forward, to proceed; to advance; also, to prosper;
to advance in wealth.
To get home, to arrive at one's dwelling, goal, or aim.
To get into.
(a) To enter, as, "she prepared to get into the coach."
(b) To pass into, or reach; as, " a language has got into
the inflated state." --Keary.
To get loose or To get free, to disengage one's self; to
be released from confinement.
To get near, to approach within a small distance.
To get on, to proceed; to advance; to prosper.
To get over.
(a) To pass over, surmount, or overcome, as an obstacle or
(b) To recover from, as an injury, a calamity.
To get through.
(a) To pass through something.
(b) To finish what one was doing.
To get up.
(a) To rise; to arise, as from a bed, chair, etc.
(b) To ascend; to climb, as a hill, a tree, a flight of