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I used this sentence yesterday, " Get out of my class". A student suddenly pointed out saying isn't it in correct and further added that get out from my class should be the correct way to do it .

My question is which one is correct and in case both of them are, when is of used and when is from used?

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Get out of is the correct expression, in this context. For e.g. we got out of the building as fast as we could, when we heard the fire-alarm.

Alternative word is leave/leaving--We left the classroom, after we were done with the assignment.

Please note that--get out of my class expression implies anger on the part of the instructor. You should instead use expression such as-please take it/your business outside.(if students are disturbing by talking over you)

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    The expression get out from does exist in sentences such as, "Get out from under the mountain of debt you have accumulated!" But I agree with Rohit: get out of is correct in the original poster's question. Commented May 20, 2022 at 5:06
  • Thank you for the clarification. Commented May 20, 2022 at 10:37
  • @AmritAwasthi You are welcome. You can accept the answer as correct answers, if you think it answers your need.
    – Max
    Commented May 20, 2022 at 11:02

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