A Stock Phrase delivered if one character has really pissed another character off. He or she may just mean out of the room, but may even mean "Get out of my house" or there may even be an implied "I never want to see you again" (speaking of stock phrases). Often followed by, "And stay out!"
Any attempts to reason with the character who has made this demand will simply get them to restate it, more forcefully and usually shouting, or while on the brink of tears. Oh, and expect a few insults (or possibly items of furniture) to be thrown if the target of the ultimatum is stubborn or has really blown it. Usually a line spoken by a very angry Love Interest, pissed off friends and allies have been known to use it as well. Sometimes, however, a character will not give in to the ultimatum, sometimes taking the demand, insults, and the thrown objects as a declaration of war, a situation which can cause the demand and aggressive behavior to backfire in a pretty scary way. These situations serve to remind the viewer that magic words that get slung around in fiction don't always work. And there's a couple comedic variants. In one, the scene happens as normal until the person realizes "hey, wait a minute, I just got thrown out of my own house"; in another, they keep tripping over stuff and their reply to "GET OUT!" is "I'm trying! I'm trying!". A final variant is the Literal Genie version, where a literal-minded person or a passive-aggressive person will interpret "GET OUT!" as "leave the area entirely", not "give me time to cool down", and if uttered, "I never want to see you again" will mean that the person won't be coming back, ever, unless, that is, they can convince them that they changed their mind.
If this is a cartoon, expect them to be given the boot whether they were going to leave on their own or not, kicked far away from the place.
Also used from time to time by a really pissed off character who is on the defensive and has just put an intruder on the bad side of a beat down. Cue them throwing the opponent out the nearest door or window, or off the roof, while uttering some form of this, usually followed by "and don't come back!" Alternatively, someone commandeering or forcibly taking over a building or vehicle may say this to defeated defenders or frightened bystanders. It can also be a Moment Of Awesome when used on someone discovered to be the mole, usually an employee or an ex-lover. Can be Nightmare Fuel if delivered by an omnipotent voice in a giant maze.
It's also a classic line used by sentient Haunted Houses. And old Aztec temples.
A case of a Naked First Impression or other scene where one character walks in on another in a state of undress may trigger this as well. Either that or a Megaton Punch. Or both.
Occasionally, characters are a bit more polite about it, choosing to deliver the trope as a question. "Will you get OUT of here? Please?" This is not a request, but a demand, and continued refusal to leave will lead to the original stock phrase being used. And there's also the more panicked variety when someone is about to come in who isn't supposed to see you, in which case, expect to be stuffed in closets, bathrooms, refrigerators, you name it, with an eventual response being that they've shoved them everywhere but through the exit door.
Not to be confused with the expression of disbelief — saying, "No... get out! That's unbelievable!"
If you are putting an example on a Stock Phrases page like this, please give context.
Umineko no Naku Koro ni: In episode 21 Rosa yells this at a woman from child services, who was confronting her on her neglectful/abusive treatment of her daughter Maria.
Code Geass: In episode 19 of the second season at one point Lelouch snaps at Rolo, saying that he meant to give a locket he accidentally gave him to Nunnally, that he actually hates him and tried to kill him several times, and finally for him to "GET OUT!!!"
School Days: Sekai yells this at Kotonoha repeatedly in episode 12 upon finding her in Makoto's house.
Desire Climax: In one scene Hina yells this at Shoei upon finding him and Mio together. Later in chapter 18 Shoei yells this at Mio when she comes into his room to talk.
SHUFFLE!: The English dubbed version of episode 19 has a scene where Kaede whispers "Get out" repeatedly before screaming it and then attacking Asa, trying to forcibly remove her from the Tsuchimi house. In the original Japanese, Kaede asks and then yells at Asa to "go back" instead (presumably to her own house), but the feeling is the same.
Dub!Kaede: "Get out. Get out of this house. Get out of this house. Get out... Get out.... Get out. Get out! OUT! GET OUT OF MY HOUSE! GO AWAY!"
Sub!Kaede: "Go back. Please go back... Please go back... Please...go back... Go back... Go back... GO BACK! GO BACK! GO BACK!"
In episode 10 of Gankutsuou Gerard says this to Albert and Maximilien when the two come to visit his sick daughter Valentine.
In Fruits Basket, Yuki does this to Shigure when he finds out that Kyo will be sharing the house: "Don't eat. Don't come near me. Don't ever speak to me again." To very comic effect.
One Piece: Luffy gave Captain Kuro the "throw him out" treatment, along with a brief "The Reason You Suck" Speech, when he beat Kuro and threw him bodily back to his former crew, telling them not to return.
In chapter 68 of Black Butler Ciel goes to the purple house dormitory and is told to get out.
Rei throws Nanako out of her apartment in episode 14 of Oniisama e..., when she catches her trying to throw Rei's drugs into the trash.. Unlike other cases, she later goes searching for Nanako and apologizes.
In Digimon Adventure, Mimi is pushing Biyomon and Palmon in a stroller as part of their cover. She soon tires of this.
Palmon: I'm supposed to be a cute little baby! Mimi: You just grew up! Now, get out!
In Lucky Star, Konata paid a visit to a sick Kagami, causing the latter to blush in appreciation... but when she found out that Konata did just that to borrow her homework or her games...
In Toradora!, Yasuko makes her message clear with nothing more than a grunt, a directional thumb and a handful of cash after Ryuuji, Taiga and Kitamura wake her up while being too loud in the house.
In A Little Snow Fairy Sugar, Sugar has written an apology letter to Saga. The problems are: first, that she picked the worst thing to write on in the form of a musical score written by Saga's deceased mother, and second, that Saga can't read the language that fairies write in. This ticks Saga off and orders Sugar to go away and never come back. They later reconcile after Pepper translates, and Saga goes and finds her in a "haunted" house (haunted by ill-behaved lightning and ice fairies, that is), but it is emotionally a rough patch for both]].
In Batman: The Long Halloween, Harvey Dent screams this at the Joker when the latter breaks into his house on Christmas eve.
A light-hearted example in Matt Fraction's Hawkeye series. Clint's argument over the best Bruce in rock music gets him kicked out by his teenage protege. Kicked out of his own apartment. In the building he owns.
The enraged Whenua tries to drive off a Kahgarak by shouting this at it in one of the BIONICLE comics. He sounds especially ticked-off the comic's animated version that was put on one of the Direct-to-DVD movies as a bonus feature.
In Lilly Epilogue Family Matters, Lilly Satou orders her own father out of the apartment after he repeatedly insults Hisao and Hanako. Lilly later rescinds this, but he is unwilling to face her again until it's time for him to leave, at which point he apologizes.
Rupert:Next time, Next time, we don't just go bursting into people's homes like we did. We freaked everyone out. Earl: Isn't that a good thing? Rupert: Normally, yes, but it's not when they throw their furniture at us and yell "GET OUT, GET OUT".
Only Stwpd Cows Txt N Drive: The graphic, 30-minute Public Service Announcement warning of the dangers of texting and driving — four people, including two teenaged girls, die in the accident directly caused by their driver's inattentiveness to the road — includes a scene where, after one of the funerals, the guilty driver's parents try to pay his condolences to one of the grief-stricken fathers. He tells them they are no longer welcome in his life before ordering them out ... and then warns the father that if he tries to visit again, the consequences will be deadly.
All the Terminator movies have one of the titular machines (except Marcus, but he's a cyborg anyway) saying this while taking over a vehicle.
Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street: Sweeney Todd uses this to Anthony, whose very untimely entrance into the shop to inform him of his plan to marry Johanna cost Sweeney his first attempt at revenge on Judge Turpin, immediately before the big "Epiphany" number.
In the original Christopher Bond play, Anthony left the shop voluntarily, in a desperate attempt to dissuade Judge Turpin from throwing Johanna in Fogg's Asylum.
In the movie Just Friends Jamie yells this at Samantha when the latter shows up to cause trouble at the former's christmas party.
In The Other Guys, Will Ferrell's character Allen Gamble is married to the beautiful Sheila (played by Eva Mendes). He treats her like dirt and calls her plain-looking and a terrible cook, and yet she stays a faithful and doting wife. Finally, she tells him over dinner that she's pregnant. Gamble's first reaction is to accuse her of cheating. This turns out to be the last straw, and she quietly tells him to leave. He tries to argue, and she screams the trope name in response. They get back together shortly later, and he admits his own insecurities about their marriage.
Iron Man 2: Rhodes to Tony's party guests, to clear the room so he can try and get Tony, drunk off his ass, out of the incredibly dangerous suit of Powered Armor he's wearing. The fact that Rhodey has just donned his own set of armor aids in the effectiveness of the line.
I'm only going to say this once! Get out.
In the movie I Love You Man, after a few too many intakes at a drinking game, Paul Rudd's character ends up puking on the host of the poker game (Jon Favreau) , who doesn't take it too lightly.
Tevin: This is not cool, get the fuck out!!''
In The Graduate after revealing that he's been sleeping with her mother, she orders him to leave her dorm room with this phrase sounding like she wants to grind him into hamburger meat.
Help! - a gang of death-cult thugs burst into the Beatles' home, and after a drag-out brawl are run out by a gun-wielding mad scientist, who turns the gun on the band, and it misfires. At this point John quietly growls "Get out." And they do.
Ramses: Come to me no more, Moses! For on the day you see my face again, you will surely die!
In Boiler Room, Jim tells a rude job applicant off before the interview even starts.
"Don't talk to me, don't look at me. Just pick your ass up out of that Italian leather chair and get the fuck out of my sight."
In Ben and Arthur, gay protagonist Arthur Sailes dodges the sinister machinations of his brother Victor, who disapproves of his lifestyle to the point of wanting to see Arthur killed. However, Arthur eventually goes on the offensive and breaks into Victor's apartment to implant a device in Victor's phone and overhear his conversations. To Arthur's surprise, Victor suddenly shows up and, after confronting Arthur, brandishes a gun and orders him out with the following gem:
In Gojira, Dr. Serizawa dismisses Emiko for telling Ogata about his secrect weapon, The Oxygen Destroyer.
In Ebirah Horror Of The Deep, Yoshimura orders Ryota and his friends to get off his stolen Yacht when Ryota accidentally breaks his Shotgun. Unfortunately for him, Ryota had already set them all sail in order to search for his brother.
Many of P. G. Wodehouse's bossier characters, like Sir Aylmer Bostock in Uncle Dynamite (whose nephew eventually turns the books on him), Sir Raymond Bastable in Cocktail Time and Lord Tillbury (in a lot of books) are like that.
When Harry sees Snape's worst memory in the Pensieve in the same book, Snape throws a jar of cockroaches at him yelling at him to get out of his office and never come back.
The In Death series: This pops up a few times, like in the books Purity in Death and New York to Dallas.
In the Sherlock Holmes story "The Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle", Holmes manages to figure out that the aforementioned stone had been stolen by a hotelier who in turn pinned the blame onto someone else. He has the jewel and the man dead to rights, so what does he do? He opens the door and demands the man leave...now. Why? Because it was Christmas, because it was likely that returning the carbuncle to its rightful owner would be enough to release the innocent man from jail...and because the actual perpetrator was practically scared straight from the whole episode. Why bother Scotland Yard at this point?
Strangely parodied in Everlost. There's a haunted house that constantly moans "GET OUT...!" but goes unnoticed because the only people living in the house are a husband and wife, who are both completely deaf. The book even mentions its intense frustration at not having any hands with which to communicate with the couple using American Sign Language.
This is shouted by Mayzie the lazy bird in the Dr. Seuss story Horton Hatches The Egg when, after allowing Horton to sit on her egg because she's too lazy for that responsibility, the egg starts hatching:
"But it's MINE!" screamed the bird, when she heard the egg crack. (The work was all done. Now she wanted it back.) "It's MY egg!" she sputtered. "You stole it from me! Get off of my nest and get out of my tree!"
Family Matters: A form of this — "Steve, go home!" — is delivered to Urkel virtually Once an Episode. This Running Gag was formulatic: Urkel would be annoying one of the Winslows, the Winslow would say, "Go home, Steve," Urkel would continue on unabated, another "Go home, Steve!" would follow in a more irritated voice, Urkel would continue, and then a "Go home, go home, go home!" Urkel would then say, "I don't have to take this! I'm going home!"
One time, in Season 3's "Words Hurt," Carl was so angry at Urkel (for causing him to ruin his ship-in-a-bottle that he had worked months on) that he kicked him out of the house — albeit in a cruelly angry way — and banished him from the house.
The Brady Bunch: In Season 3's "And Now a Word From Our Sponsor," humorously applied when a commercial producer, Skip Farnum, hires the Bradys to star in a TV commercial for laundry detergent. When the results are so disappointing to Skip, he fires them ... and then tells them to "get out of my house!" Only problem is (as Mike reminds Skip) they were filming the commercial at the Bradys' house!
The Electric Company: In an animated Slow Reader segment, one of the signs the Slow Reader must read says "Get out!" Of course, our protagonist has difficulty understanding its mean ... too late!
Cheers: Season 11's "The Little Match Girl" has Rebecca accidentally setting the bar on fire after vowing to quit smoking and tossing her (apparently not-completely-extinguished) last cigarette into a wastebasket in Sam's office. When she tells Sam her carelessness started the fire, he angrily tells her to get the hell out of his bar and never return. note Of course, he apologizes a few scenes later.
Mr. Belvedere: In "Homecoming," when George dresses down popular high school jock Keith, Heather's homecoming date whom he tried to rape. George had tightly gripped Keith by the shoulder, told him his behavior crossed a line, and — after Keith told him he could let go — kicked him out, warning him to stay away from his family or he'd regret it.
LOST: In the season 6 episode "Recon" Sawyer yells this at Charlotte when he catches her looking at his folder containing information on Cooper.
Elaine's catch phrase in Seinfeld (as an expression of disbelief).
In a Funky Winkerbean strip, when Devon learned that Lisa Moore was the birth mother who had given him up for adoption, Tom Batiuk drew Elaine shouting "Shut Up!" to Seinfeld, to illustrate Devon's girlfriend's reaction.
Edie says this to Carlos in Desperate Housewives when he accuses her of using her son to attract men.
In the first season of The X-Files, Walter Skinner in his FBI office, tells this to the Cigarette Smoking Man (one of the series many Big Bads) when Fox Mulder informs him that he has been put under surveillance (strongly implied to be the Evil Minions of the Cigarette Smoking Man). This act of defiance is one of the first indications Skinner may be on Mulder's side rather than being another Unwitting Pawn for the sinister Government Conspiracy.
(Frasier has been humiliated by radio pranksters - AGAIN - this time while in the bathtub.)
Niles: Now, now, it won't get you down for long. You've always had a thick skin. (giggles) Unless that Tahitian Vanilla softened you up a bit...
There was another episode where Frasier opened the door to his apartment to see Eddie the dog dressed as one of Santa's elves, which would prove to his girlfriend's mother that he wasn't Jewish (It Makes Sense in Context). Frasier roars "GET OUT!", sending Eddie running, and then turns to the baffled mother and genially says, "...of that coat already!"
He pulls off a magnificent triple in "A man, A Plan and a Gal: Julia," in which Frasier has been defending Julia because of his desire to stay committed. Then she mocks his new Italian hand towels.
Frasier: How dare you presume to know the workings of my heart? You can't understand the kind of feelings that Julia and I have for one another! You may as well ask me to describe the essence of music or the, the color of starlight! Julia: Nice towels, Frasier. You'd think a couple of old ladies lived here. * beat* Frasier:Get out. Julia: Excuse me? Frasier: I said get out! [...] Julia: I can't believe this! You're actually kicking me out? Frasier: Do you want me to draw you a picture? note They were playing Pictionary just before. Julia: We'd be here all night! note He did very poorly. Frasier:GET OUT!
Spaced has an engineered example: Bilbo wants Tim to leave Derek's employ and come to work for him again, leading to this exchange:
In the episode "By Any Means Necessary", Sinclair gets bombarded by press corps over an illegal strike while simultaneously being harassed by G'Kar and Londo calling each other a criminal. He finally gets fed up.
Sinclair: That's enough! Get the hell out of here! All of you! Now! Lt. Cmdr. Ivanova, in 10 seconds, you will escort any unauthorized persons still present to the brig…and leave them there.note They've all departed by the time Ivanova reaches "three" in the countdown.
There All the Honor Lies: Sheridan learns the new gift shop is selling teddy bears with his initials on them. While various other dignitaries have felt offended by their likenesses, this proved to be the last straw, leading to this distinctly military send-off:
Sheridan: I want it off my station. I want them all off my station. I want the whole store yanked out, boxed up, and shipped out by 0800 tomorrow. Is that clear?
And of course:
Sheridan: Now get the hell out of our galaxy, both of you!
In "Innocence" after Jenny Calender is revealed to be The Mole, Buffy and Giles are discussing how to take down the Judge. Jenny appears in the doorway.
Jenny: Do you, uh... (Giles looks at her) Is there something I can do? Buffy:(without turning around) Get out. Jenny: I-I just want to help. Giles:(turning his back on Jenny too) She just said get out.
When Buffy tells Spike in "Entropy" that his love for her isn't real and that he should move on, Spike interrupts with a "Get out" that even for him sounds exceptionally menacing.
Star Trek: Voyager episode "Death Wish": Janeway tells Q to "Get out!" when he shows up in her bed unexpectedly (it is as creepy as it sounds, because unlike with Picard he really is there to proposition her, not just troll). After he fails to cajole Janeway into making a decision in favor of the Q Continuum, she tells him, "Leave."
There's also her line to Neelix early in the series: "Dismissed. That's a Starfleet expression for 'get out'."
In "Lifeline" The Emergency Medical Hologram is trying to examine his Insufferable Genius creator, Dr Zimmerman, who is not cooperating.
Zimmerman: Enough questions! Finish your scans and get out of here!
Zimmerman: I said get out of here!
EMH: Doctor, I traveled halfway across the galaxy to treat you. The least you can do is show a little gratitude!
In Deep Space Nine, after several episodes of dealing with Damar's arrogant snarks (Damar is firmly convinced at this point that Dukat is in charge, thus he need not respect Weyoun), Weyoun gets fed up and tells him, "Out! Don't look at him, I told you to leave!"
In another story arc Chief Miles O'Brien forms a very close relationship with Kira, the surrogate mother of his baby. When they start avoiding each other Keiko, Miles' wife and the baby's biological mother, thinks their friendship is at risk. It all comes to a head when Keiko insists that they go to a very romantic retreat on Bajor together. After agreeing that it's a very bad idea Miles and Kira come dangerously close to an adulterous kiss, and Kira brakes the spell by hissing "Get out!"
An episode of Supernatural has a sheriff say this when the Winchester brothers aren't able to agree on what newspaper they work for during an "interview."
Another, later episode has Dean being given a near-identical speech by another sheriff, only to cut the man off half way through.
Dick Louden in at least one episode of Newhart after a particularly frustrating round of dealing with the local insane townsfolk: "Get The Hell Out."
In one episode of Ghost Hunters, an EVP saying this caused an exasperated Grant to ask if they all said this because of some sort of memo.
Battlestar Galactica. A doctor examining Kara Thrace comments on some old injuries revealed by the X-Ray, as it's unusual for all the fingers to be broken in the same position (by having a door slammed on them, we later discover). Kara shrieks "GET OUT!" showing the doctor is correct in supposing Kara is a victim of child abuse.
In an earlier episode, Adama does a much quieter variant, after he finds out that his youngest son died because Starbuck didn't want to wash him out of flight school.
This is Leslie's reaction on Parks and Recreation when Ben doesn't see what's so exciting about Li'l Sebastian, Pawnee's beloved mini-horse.
Ari Gold on Entourage writes on a board for his worker "Get the fuck out." He then tells him "You're fired. And in case your ears are fucked: GET THE FUCK OUT!"
A funny example in the I Love Lucy episode, "Little Ricky Learns to Play the Drums". After getting a drum kit, Little Ricky plays it day and night non-stop, repeating the same five note beat over and over. The repetition and the catchiness of beat cause Lucy and Ricky to move along with the rhythm even when they're just trying to perform everyday actions. When they get into a fight with the Mertzes about the drum playing, Ricky yells at them to get out along with the rhythm:
Ricky:Out! Out! OUT, OUT, OUT!
Paul to Rory in the pilot of 8 Simple Rules after he finds him hiding in his sister Kerry's closet. And later, as Kerry needles Bridget after she lied about going to the library. "Kerry! Out!" And a third time after Rory comes up Paul mocking his sisters - "Dad? Do you think I'm pretty?" "Get out!"
In fact, this is something of a running gag with Rory throughout the series.
In "Celestial Navigation", a first season episode of The West Wing, Josh royally screws up a press conference, and explains (as well as apologizes for) his actions at a staff meeting the next morning to a tired and cranky President Bartlett. At the end of the meeting:
Josh: Sir, I wanna tell you that I'm sorry and that this mess will be cleaned up in an adult and professional manner.
In Red Dwarf, pre-disaster Rimmer has an opportunity to say it to a couple of future versions of himself, whom he thinks he's hallucinating. Especially given that one is a hologram who's only let his head emerge from a solid object.
In the Get Some In! episode "Exam Results", Drill Sergeant Nasty Corporal Marsh has been put on a charge for cheating on a nursing exam. He initially tries to persuade Squadron Leader Baker that the Flight Sergeant who put him on the charge was motivated by racial prejudice (Marsh is clearly white, but tries claiming that the tight curls in his hair are where his Afro-Caribbean ancestry comes out). When Baker finally bellows this line, it signals the beginning of Laser-Guided Karma striking Marsh for his constant bullying of the aircraftmen under his command over the previous four series.
Baker: This is utterly ridiculous! You have failed, you are a ward orderly! Marsh: Yes sir, very well sir. (smiles) But you're not gonna keep me on that charge for cheating, are you, sir? Baker: Of course I damn well am! Now get out of here before I put you on another charge for, for, for lying! Marsh:(starting to panic) Er, I would like to apply for a transfer to the King's African Rifles, sir! Baker: GET OUT! Marsh: Sir! (clicks his heels before fleeing the room)
Hustler, "Get Outta Me 'Ouse"
Out! Out! Get outta me 'ouse! You better take yer trenchcoat too. No daughter o' mine's goin' out wiv an 'ippie Or a scruffy little bleeder like you!
Ah, you dirty dog, get out on the streets. Get out. Get out.
Carman's "Get Out Of My Life" is basically about saying this to the Devil.
"Leave Here" from !HERO: The Rock Opera is this sung by a girl posse of prostitutes to both Hero and his disciple Maggie.
In a memorable promotional segment leading up to the WWF's first WrestleMania, "Mean" Gene Okerlund attempts to interview Roddy Piper, Paul "Mr. Wonderful" Orndorff and "Cowboy" Bob Orton as they train for the main event (against Hulk Hogan and Mr. T) at New York City's Mid-City Health Club. Repeated, Piper and Orndorff warned Okerlund to leave, growing more irritated and annoyed by the second ... until finally they do eject him, forcibly. When they begin to stalk him, Piper snickers evily, "We told you to get out!"
A memorable scene from The Goon Show, by Grytpype-Thynne, answering the door to Neddie Seagoon:
[Neddie knocks at the door] Grytpype: Oh yes, we've been expecting you. Give me your hat and coat. Thank you. Now GET OUT!" [slams the door] [Beat. Neddie knocks at the door again] Grytpype: Oh yes, we've been expecting you... You left your hat and coat. There you are... Now GET OUT! [slams the door]
At the end of The Producers, the cast comes back onstage and kicks out the audience — in song!
Thanks for coming to see our show. Sad to tell ya we gotta go! Grab your hat and head for the door. In case ya didn't notice, there ain't any more! If you like our show tell ev'ryone but... If you think it stinks, keep your big mouth shut! We're glad you came but we have to shout, Adios, au revoir, wiedersehen, ta-ta-ta, Goodbye! Get lost! Get out!
In Jesus Christ Superstar, Jesus tells the merchants to get out of his temple. Through heavy metal scream. He later uses the same technique to get Judas out of The Last Supper.
In Glengarry Glen Ross, Williamson almost has to bodily throw Aaronow out of the office so as not to scare the customers:
Williamson: Will you get out of here? Will you get out of here? Will you? I'm trying to run an office here. Now, will you go to lunch? Go to lunch. Will you go to lunch!
Facade offers plenty of ways for you to get thrown out of the house by Grace and Trip.
Donkey Kong 64: GETOUT!, pity the poor gamer who wandered into the Angry Aztec temple or the Crystal Caves cabins and had to deal with Krosshair.
In Hanako's route, if you push her too hard without treating her as an equal person in her own right (namely by not going out into town with her after Lilly gets Put on a Bus), she will eventually completely snap when Hisao comes to her room to check on her and insists on taking care of her when she doesn't want him to, screaming that she hates him and Lilly and ordering him out. "Get out of my room, get out of my room, GET OUT OF MY ROOM!"
In Emi's route, when you have dinner at her house in Act 3. This happens no matter what you choose to do after Emi runs out of the room: if you talk to her mother Meiko, Emi walks in on their conversation and orders Hisao to leave; if you talk to Emi, she and Hisao have a fight that ends with her throwing Hisao out.
In Rin's route, Her bad ending has her forcing Hisao to leave the atelier where she's staying. If you make the right choice, though, the game will continue and she and Hisao have the same argument later; she tells him to get out... but is in his room at the time, so once Hisao points out where she is, she leaves.
In Act 1, if Misha and Shizune ask about Hisao's pills, Hisao can tell them to get out of his room, but doing so sets the player on the road to the bad ending.
Final Fantasy Tactics: Said by Ramza to Algus after he belittles Ramza's commoner best friend Delita. Something along the line of "I don't want to see your face again ever."
An Imagine Spot in hiimdaisy's Metal Gear Solid: Portable Ops comic is called when it's remarked that Snake would make a good father: Solid just mastered his sixth language! Good job! Liquid bursts in saying that he just mastered his seventh. Snake's reaction?
In A Girl and Her Fed, a character makes the mistake of firing up an Augmented Reality device that will let him see ghosts (which he was unaware of until that moment) in the middle of a graveyard at night.
Agent: Ugh...hundreds of tiny winged men, all yelling at me to GET OUT...and come back during normal visiting hours...
When Chuggaaconroy made yet another Incredibly Lame Pun at the end of one of The Runaway Guys' videos, ProtonJon made a joke about him having to leave the house. Then he actually did. Made for one of the funniest, and most awkward, Let's Play endings in history, as Jon came to realize that he has the power to throw people out of his house.
When Strong Bad needs to throw Homestar Runner, the King of Town, and the Poopsmith out of his house, he bodily hurls the first two out, and then shoos the Poopsmith out by saying "Get out. Get out. Get out. Get out" while poking him repeatedly with a fondue fork.
Done another time in the 'Trogdor' video, where Strong Bad tries to get the other characters to draw dragons. He doesn't even look at Homsar's drawing before kicking him out:
Strong Bad: Get out of my house! Homsar: I do what I'm told!
In the DSBT InsaniT episode 'The Party', Koden orders everyone to do this when he has finally had enough of his party becoming more and more disastrous.
A common meme on Tumblr. When one user makes an Incredibly Lame Pun, they are almost always told to get out. In all caps if it was an especially bad pun.
Dreamscape: Melissa orders Kaila to get the hell out of her groups site after she explains her vendetta against Keela. She obliges, but not before giving Keela some parting words...
Counter Monkey: In "Shadowrun: The Code", Spoony talks about a game of Vampire Themasquerade where one player tried to join as a character who was essentially a child rapist...and volunteered for a "Big Brothers"-type youth outreach program. Assuming he was just trollingnote Spoony had specifically disallowed the Chaotic Stupid vampire clan which the guy wanted to use, Spoony told him to get out; when the guy insisted he seriously wanted to play the character, Spoony responded "Then you're REALLY fucked up and I REALLY want you to get out!"
Family Guy: In the episode "Go, Stewie, Go!" Meg understandably yells "Get Out!" at Lois when she enters Meg's room to 'apologize' for trying to sleep with Meg's boyfriend.
SpongeBob SquarePants: If Spongebob and/or Patrick happen to wander into Squidward's house Squidward's response will often be "Get out of my house!"
Plankton does an extremely loud one in "A New Leaf" when Krabs goes overboard when trying to prove that Plankton's Heel-Face Turn was a sham. It was.
The final line of the episode "Fallen Arches" from The Venture Bros. second season. Said by Doctor Venture to the Order of the Triad.
Said again at the end of "Handsome Ransom" by Captain Sunshine when Hank asks the superhero if he could put in a work to Batman.
Corpse Bride: Emily says this to Lord Barkis Bittern when he shows up to cause trouble in the finale.
The Simpsons: One Treehouse of Horrors episode had a possessed house saying this to the Simpsons. Being an Affectionate Parody to the abovementioned Amityville Horror, the show would've been remiss to leave out the most famous line.
Marge says this in a demonic voice when she drops the kids at school while were annoying her by their fighting.
While Homer is driving, his father tells him his birth was an accident.
Homer: Get out. Abe: I'm sorry I said that. Homer: Out. Abe: I'm going to get out of the car, and I hope you'll find it in your heart not to drive away — [Homer immediately drives away] Abe: Well, I'll be all right as long as I can remember my army training. [at night, in the same spot] Abe: Dang.
A rude employee at an ice cream place: "Eat it and get out!"
While Hans Moleman was shopping at a "Just Chrichton and King Bookstore" at the airport.
Hans Moleman: Do you have anything by Robert Ludlum? Employee: Get out!
On Behind The Laughter, "Groening"'s reaction to a surprise interview;
Animaniacs: In the first episode, Dr. Sratchansniff was doing psychiatry work on Yakko by telling him to say any word that comes to his mind when the doctor says something. This causes Yakko to say the synonym of the last word that Scratchansniff says in a sentence.
Dr. Scratchansniff: Get out! Get out! Get out! Yakko: Leave! Leave! Leave!
In another episode where the Warners are being unusually cruel in a rare Screwy Squirrel moment to the man teaching them the international friendship song "Schnitzelbank" by taking the song and initially using it to poke fun at the professor who took it in good fun until they began removing his clothes leaving him in just his underwear, the humiliated professor never says the line but gives them the literal boot out of the town square. The Warners seem to understand that they deserved it by their complete lack of interest in retaliation.
Codename: Kids Next Door: In "Operation: G.R.O.W.-U.P." grown up Numbuh 1 (now an ice cream man) yells this at his former teammates when they try to ask him for ice cream.
When Fry first meets Dr. Zoidberg for a physical in Futurama, the doctor asks him to repeat after him. Except he does some weird alien noise, which Fry fails to replicate, causing Zoidberg to become indignant.
Bruce Wayne says this to Terry McGinnis in the pilot episode of Batman Beyond after the latter stumbles upon the Batcave. The ultimatum is preceded by a blow to the head, and followed by being escorted off the grounds by the Angry Guard Dog.
In Teen Titans, Raven says this to Trigon when he contacts her right before the battle with Slade in the first part of the season finale. Being Trigon, he doesn't listen.
My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic: Rainbow Dash pulls one of these on the dragon in "Dragonshy", kicking (bucking?) it in the face. This however only has the effect of making it angry.
One time The Powerpuff Girls had to retrieve their ball from Mojo Jojo's observatory. Mojo tries to use this as an opportunity to destroy them, but the ensuing hilarity wrecks his home. Eventually, Mojo gets fed up and hands the ball over.
Mojo: Here! Here! Here! Get out! Get out! Get out!
Used various times by Garfield in Garfield and Friends to Binky the Clown or the Buddy Bears or whoever was annoying him, and sometimes by Jon to Garfield, that is if he doesn't throw him outside before he knows what happened.
This happens in Arthur's Perfect Christmas with Arthur to Binky after he interrupts a fantasy sequence of his to join in calling him a doofus.
Binky: Doofus! Doofus! Arthur: Binky?! What are you doing here? This is my fantasy! Binky: I dunno. ... Try my peach cobbler? Arthur: Get out!
Arsenal: We were partners, friends! [...] How could you leave me in Luthor's hands for 8 years? And how did I not see how useless you are? Get Out. GET OUT!
Simba does this twice to Zira in the same scene in Lion King 2
Simba: You and your young cub, get out.
Zira: Haven't you met my son, Kovu? He was hand chosen by Scar to follow in his pawprints and become king.
Timon: That's not a king! That's a fuzzy maraca!
Zira:Kovu was the last born before you exiled us to the Outlands, where we have little food...less water...
Simba:You know the penalty for returning the the Pridelands
Zira: But the child does not. However, if you need your pound of flesh...here *pushes Kovu forward*
Simba: Take him and get out. We're finished here.
While the phrase itself doesn't appear, the French short film "Get Out" uses this trope on a severely agoraphobic mental patient in the doctor's efforts to get him out of his room - it's eventually revealed to be a stubborn pregnancy.