give away:  It is the bride’s father, mother or eldest brother who gives the bride away? (To present bride to bridegroom)
give away:  The store is giving away a packet with every packet purchased. (To make free offer)
give away:  We asked her to keep it a secret, but she gave it away. (To unintentionally disclose secret information)
give away:  Since we no longer use all these clothes, why don’t we just give them away? (To let others have the things we no longer need)

give back:  He hasn’t given back the money I lent him two years ago. (To return)

give in:  They are a weak team, but they always play to win; they never give in. (To stop opposing)

give in to:  A henpecked husband always gives in to his wife. (To submit)

give of:  She used to give of her free time to help charitable work. (To devote one own self) 

give off:  Some insects give off unpleasant smell. (To sent forth smell, energy, heat, etc)

give out:  Someone is giving out free samples of a brand new shampoo. (To distribute)

give out:  Near the end of the race, his legs gave out causing him to knee down. (To fail to operate in the usual or proper way)

give over to:  After his girlfriend of five years left him, he gave himself over to excessive drinking. (To submit oneself to feeling or doing something)

give up:  They searched for their missing puppy, but eventually gave up. (To stop doing something)

give up:  The fugitive wanted by police gave himself up. (To surrender)
give up:  She gave up on writing a history of the world. (To abandon what one has been trying to do)
give up on:  After waiting for two hours for the rain to stop, I’m giving up on it stopping any time soon. (To lose hope)
give up to: The family of the deceased gave themselves up to considerable grief. (To be emotionally overwhelmed)

go about:  I think we should discuss how to go about imposing discipline in the workplace. (To begin to deal with something)

go about:  The police recruits were shown how to go about patrolling the areas. (To begin working at something)
go about:  Despite some civil unrest, people go about their business as usual. (To do what one usually does)

go after:  Police went after him in an abandoned house, but he had already fled. (To try to catch someone) 

go after:  He preaches that you can get what you go after in life if you have the determination. (To try to get something) 

go against:  She went against her mother’s advice when she divorced her husband. (To disagree)

go against:  The judgment went against them, and they intend to appeal to a higher court. (To be unfavourable to)

go ahead:  They went ahead with building the chemical plant despite strong local opposition. (To happen)

go ahead:  When asked if I could borrow some of his tools, he told me to go ahead. (To give permission to do something)

go along:  We will make the necessary adjustments as we go along with the project. (To continue with something)

go along with:  I’m afraid I can’t go along with your idea. (To agree)

go around/round:  A rumour is going around that someone is going to be fired. (To happen in the present time)

go around/round:  The problem now is we don’t have enough chairs to go around. (To meet the requirement)
go around/round:  You can’t go around thinking everyone is unfriendly to you. (To do something that is not supported or proven by evidence)
go around/round:  She often goes around talking to her own self. (To go here and there)

go at:  The two fighting cocks went at each other with killing intent. (To attack with energy and enthusiasm)

go at:  They went at building the levee with urgency and energy. (To commit oneself to an undertaking)

go away:  We are going away to one of those tropical islands this Summer. (To spend time elsewhere from home)

go away:  She was so angry with him that she told him to go away and leave her alone. (To leave)

go back:  I left my wallet at home and now I’ve to go back for it. (To return for something)

go back:  We had better go back; it’s going to rain. (To return home, hotel, etc.)
go back on:  She has gone back on her word to marry him. (To break one’s promise)
go back to:  She decided not to go back to work after her delivery. (To do something again)

go by: Go by the rules or I am not playing. (To act in accordance with a rule, decision, etc)

go by: You go by that old map and now we are lost. (To follow something)
go by: Years have gone by and there’s still no news about their missing child. (To pass)

go down:  While having a meal at a seaside resort, we watched the sun go down. (To move below the horizon)

go down:  Your proposal didn’t go down well with the others at the meeting. (To be accepted)

go for:  Jenny is known to go for tall and handsome men with considerable wealth.

go for:  The untruth of what he said about her made her go for him. (To attack physically or with words)
go for:  James is determined to go for the gold medal this time. (To make great efforts to get something)
go for:  Unlike her friends, she always goes for fast food. (To like someone or something better than another or others; to choose)

go in:  No one knows why he goes in the cemetery after dark. (To enter a place) 

go in:  He is not going in with his inexperienced friends to start a catering business. (To start a business with someone)
go in for:  The rodent was injured and the hawk went in for the kill. (To hunt and kill for food)

go into:  He hasn’t decided to go into teaching or journalism. (To join a profession)

go into:  Considerable effort, time and money went into organizing the event. (To do or produce something)
go into:  I don’t want to go into any more detail than absolutely necessary. (To discuss or explain in detail)

go off:  The bomb went off prematurely and killed the bomber. (To explode)

go off:  His alarm clock went off at 6.30 and woke me up as well. (To make a loud noise)
go off:  The whole stadium was plunged into complete darkness when the lights went off. (To stop working)
go off with:  She has gone off with her brother-in-law. (To leave a loved one for someone else)
go off with:  This is the third time he’s gone off with my motorbike. (To use something without permission) 
                                                                                                                                                     
go on:  As time went on, I became more attracted to her. (To pass)
go on:  Can you go on to the next topic? This one is very boring. (To do something next)
go on:  I just woke up and I didn’t know what was going on. (To take place)
go on:  He went on to become the first mayor of the city. (To go on to do something or become somebody)
go on:  We are waiting for her to go on with the ghost story. (To continue)

go out:  I don’t usually go out unless I have to. (To go to any place outside one’s home)

go out:  The fire in the fireplace had gone out while we were sleeping. (To stop burning)
go out:  He has been going out with somebody’s wife. (To have a relationship)
go out:  It’s the first time they went out at the quarter-final stage. (To lose in a sports competition)

go over:  I saw the horrific accident and it kept going over and over in my mind.

go over:  Let’s go over the figures again and see why they don’t tally. (To look at closely)

go through:  She went through the terrible five-hour ordeal while being held as a hostage. (To experience)

go through:  The officers went through our luggage very carefully. (To examine carefully)
go through:  A bill has to go through Parliament before it can become law. (To be discussed and voted on to become law)
go through with:  Jane feels she isn’t ready yet to go through with the wedding. (To do something that has been agreed or promised)

go together:  An orange shirt and purple trousers don’t go together. (To be well-suited)

go together:  If you know her, you will know brain and beauty do go together. (To be found together) 

go under:  Many small businesses go under in the first year of operation. (To fail)

go under:  The ship went under shortly after colliding with a giant iceberg. (To sink)

go up:  Many tall buildings have gone up since my last visit here. (To be built)

go up:  The accident caused one of the cars to go up in flame. (To explode)
go up:  The price of petrol has gone up again. (To increase)

go with:  Does Ivan’s baldness go with his bushy beard? (To suit)

go with:  His wife was the only woman he ever went with. (To have a romantic relationship)
go with:  A chauffeur-driven car goes with the job. (To combine something with something else)
go with:  Bob has come up with the best plan, let’s go with it. (To accept an idea)

go without:  A new car is something we have to go without as we cannot afford it. (To not have something)