What is the opposite of gone?

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

Adjective
Opposite of no longer present
Adjective
Opposite of over and done with
Adjective
Opposite of not able to be located
Adjective
Opposite of no longer alive or in existence
Adjective
Opposite of pregnant with child
Adjective
Opposite of generally good in quality or character
“Overall, it was an untidy production of the Shakespearean play with a convoluted and complex twist.”
Adjective
Opposite of denotes a termination of something or an action
“He noted to the King, that this was only the initial part of the war.”
Adjective
Opposite of gone by in time and no longer existing
“The plan to extend the motorway is set for a later date.”
Adjective
Opposite of without hope or prospect of completion, success, or survival
“The ongoing nightmare of the war is making soldiers rebel against their leaders' plans.”
Adjective
Opposite of not present in a place, at an occasion, or as part of something
Adjective
Opposite of attentively occupied with
Adjective
(of resources or reserves) Opposite of completely used up
“It is probable that a small, constantly replenished reservoir of condensed phosphates has existed throughout geological time.”
Adjective
Opposite of in love, amorous
Adjective
Opposite of shipped
Adjective
Opposite of no longer in use
Adjective
Opposite of not existent
Adjective
Opposite of worthy of high praise
Adjective
Opposite of far beyond the norm
Adverb
Opposite of in the past
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to advance or proceed physically
“Just stay here until I return.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to depart or leave
“At what will you come?”
Verb
(of an an action or process) Opposite of past participle for to start or to begin
“Once you finish watching this episode, please commence with your homework.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to be positioned over or along a certain course or in a certain direction
“The railings will end at the end of this corner, so proceed carefully thereafter.”
Verb
(stopped) Opposite of past participle for to proceed or turn out in a specified way
“The show would stop abruptly and perplex the entire audience.”
Verb
(failed) Opposite of past participle for to proceed or turn out in a specified way
“I really did not expect the experiment to fail, but fail it did.”
Verb
(go with) Opposite of past participle for to be consistent or in agreement with
“Surveillance footage would contradict Jessie's account of what had happened.”
Verb
(go with) Opposite of past participle for to be harmonious, complementary, or matching (with something or someone)
“He deliberate wore pants in colors that would contrast against his shirt.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to die or cease living
“Despite a scary encounter with a shark, Tom said he would still live on the edge.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to draw to a close
“He definitely has potential, so we should persist with him for a little longer.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to pass into or be in a specified state, especially an undesirable one
“Pickles can remain edible for as long as one to two years past the expiration date if they are properly stored.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to be dismissed from one's employment
“Unfortunately, only employees in senior positions would remain at the company.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to deplete, or be depleted, in physical strength or energy
“The doctor would recommend some physical exercises to strengthen the muscles around her knees.”
Verb
(of time) Opposite of past participle for to pass by
“Time does not stop for anyone.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to give way or fall to pieces
“It may be old and rickety, but the bridge will hold.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to make a noise or sound
“George would press a button to mute the deafening siren.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to operate or function
“My old computer was slow and would malfunction regularly.”
Verb
Opposite of past participle for to be lost or stolen
“Eventually, the stolen paintings would be returned to their rightful owner.”
Verb
(rare, more often phrased as "go through") Opposite of past participle for to endure
“Nick would finally relent after being pushed to the limit by his personal trainer.”
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